Average Value of Camp Lejeune ADHD / ADD / OCD Lawsuit
Protection for the Children Who Lived with Parents Stationed at Camp Lejeune
Children who were living with their parents who were in the military and stationed at Camp Lejeune military base need protection. They need protection from the harsh chemicals that we now know were in the water at that base, and in the ground soil.
Many hazardous chemicals were responsible for poisoning the water supply at the Camp Lejeune base, which means many children were vulnerable to being poisoned as well from drinking the water supplies on that military base. These chemicals can trigger behavior issues in the children, in the form of ADHD, ADD or OCD in later life, because of being exposed to hazardous chemicals at the Camp Lejeune military base.
Protection for the Unborn Children of Mothers Who Were Pregnant at Camp Lejeune
Just as children living at Camp Lejeune need to be protected, so do the unborn children of pregnant mothers who were exposed to toxins at the Camp Lejeune Marine Base.
The issue is that the Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, in Jacksonville, North Carolina was tainted by toxic and hazardous chemicals, that were seeping into the ground and water supplies on the base. The chemicals that poisoned the water on the base were:
- Trichloroethylene (TCE)
- Tetrachloroethylene (PCE)
- Vinyl chloride (VC) and benzene
The Camp Lejeune Justice Act allows anyone who lived or worked at the base from August 1, 1953, to December 31, 1987, for at least 30 days, exposed to the contaminated water and suffered injuries, to file a claim against the U.S. government. You are permitted to file a claim in the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Northern Carolina to recover damages and personal injuries from exposure to hazardous chemicals in the water at Camp Lejeune from 1953 to 1985.
What Happens When PCE Gets into the Blood of Someone Exposed to Chemicals at Camp Lejeune?
Prior studies show that children can be affected by PCE and it can get into their blood when it is airborne or in the water supplies. Residential exposures of PCE can change a child’s central nervous system, and detrimentally affect the child’s continued healthy development to adolescence and later adulthood. In general, PCE exposure to children can result in the child developing chronic diseases, such as:
- Bladder cancer non-Hodgkin lymphoma
- Multiple myelomas in adulthood
Studies also show that exposure to PCE in environmental water supplies can affect the human body with symptoms related to adverse effects for:
Statute Of Limitations – How Long Do I Have to File a Lawsuit for Acquiring a Personal Injury from Camp Lejeune?
- Color vision
- Visuospatial memory
- Cognition issues
- Neuropsychological functions
- Pauses during sleep
- Poor sleep quality
- Increase in risks to develop drug use disorders as teens or adults
- Bipolar disorder
- Post-traumatic stress disorder issues
The statute of limitations in California for personal injury lawsuit filing is two years. You will have two years to file your case regarding acquiring a personal injury disease from Camp Lejeune. You will not want to wait until this statute runs dry. You could give us a call this afternoon, which will start the process for your claim for getting a personal injury from Camp Lejeune exposure to hazardous chemical toxins in the water.
Zero Fee Guarantee
We offer a zero-fee guarantee to you when you call us to discuss your case for ADHD, ADD or OCD from a claim for toxic waste exposure from Camp Lejeune. It is an easy call to make, just call us today to get connected to our legal team.
Free Second Opinion Case Review / Experienced Lawyers in Recovery Compensation for ADHD, ADD or OCD from Camp Lejeune Toxic Drinking Water Exposure
You are eligible for a free second opinion and review of your case for ADHD, ADD or OCD from a claim for toxic waste exposure from Camp Lejeune. Just call us to get connected today to an experienced attorney in Los Angeles, at the DTLA Law Firm.
Can I Sue for ADHD, ADD or OCD from Living at Camp Lejeune?
Yes, we can sue for ADHD, ADD or OCD from a claim for toxic waste exposure from Camp Lejeune. If you were living or working on Camp Lejeune and experience these symptoms and have a diagnosis for ADHD, ADD or OCD from a claim for toxic waste exposure from Camp Lejeune, you should call us immediately.
Our legal team can discuss your case with you today. We are here to give you the peace of mind that you deserve, and our Los Angeles case lawyers can file a lawsuit on your behalf, based on the merits of your claim. Just call our attorneys in Los Angeles, to discuss your case today.
Average Case Value for ADHD, ADD or OCD from Camp Lejeune Toxic Waste Exposure
The average case value for ADHD, ADD or OCD from a claim for toxic waste exposure from Camp Lejeune is between $500,000 to over one million depending on the nature of your case.
How Long Does It Take to Settle and to Get Paid on These Cases?
The case for ADHD, ADD or OCD from toxins at Camp Lejeune may take 9 months to one year to settle, depending on the specifics of your unique claim.
Statute Of Limitations – How Long Do I Have to File a Lawsuit?
The statute of limitations in California for personal injury lawsuit filing is two years.
Call for a Free Consultation
A free consultation is available when you give us a call today. We can go over your claim with you and review your case with our legal team. You are entitled to a successful recovery compensation package based on the merits of your claim.
Doran, C. R., & Aschengrau, A. (2022). Prenatal and early childhood exposure to tetrachloroethylene (PCE)-contaminated drinking water and sleep quality in adulthood: a retrospective cohort study. Environmental Health: A Global Access Science Source, 21(1), 15. https://doi.org/10.1186/s12940-021-00819-7.
Guyton, K. Z., Hogan, K. A., Scott, C. S., Cooper, G. S., Bale, A. S., Kopylev, L., Barone, S., Makris, S. L., Glenn, B., Subramaniam, R. P., Gwinn, M. R., Dzubow, R. C., & Chiu, W. A. (2014). Human health effects of tetrachloroethylene: key findings and scientific issues. Environmental Health Perspectives, 122(4), 325–334. https://doi.org/10.1289/ehp.1307359.
Storm, J. E., Mazor, K. A., Aldous, K. M., Blount, B. C., Brodie, S. E., & Serle, J. B. (2011). Visual contrast sensitivity in children exposed to tetrachloroethylene. Archives Of Environmental & Occupational Health, 66(3), 166–177. https://doi.org/10.1080/19338244.2010.539638.