Neural behavioral effects are what happens when humans are exposed to hazardous waste chemicals, that affect their brain and internal organs in a negative unhealthy way. Exposure to contaminants can cause the development of highly dangerous side effects, damage to the human body, development of serious medical conditions, cancers and even death as a result of this type of exposure.
There are now reports, that if you were living or working at Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, in Jacksonville, North Carolina, you might have been exposed to toxic chemicals, such as:
- Trichloroethylene (TCE)
- Tetrachloroethylene (PCE)
- Vinyl chloride (VC) and benzene
People who are exposed to these toxic chemicals now have been diagnosed with neural behavioral effects. In addition, there are detrimental effects to the human body, from having been exposed to these hazardous substances at the Camp Lejeune Base.
“Help, I Have Been Exposed to Neural Behavioral Effects from Camp Lejeune, What Do I Do Now?”
If you believe you are exposed to hazardous chemicals from Camp Lejeune and have neurobehavioral effects of that exposure, you can be tested for that result. The three tests that have worked to screen for neurobehavioral effects are:
How Does Toxic Chemical Exposures from Camp Lejeune Affect Pregnant Women?
- WHO Neurobehavioral Core Test Battery from the World Health Organization
- Neurobehavioral Evaluation System (NES) which reviews adverse toxin exposures on the job
- Adult Environmental Neurobehavioral Test Battery (AENTB) which follows upon the NES and NCTB testing for determining hazardous chemicals in your living and working environments.
Exposure to TCEs is damaging to the fetus of pregnant women. Women who are exposed to TCEs can have issues with their pregnancies, including:
- Early loss of the fetus
- Implantation problems with the fetus
- Placental function issues
- Increased risk of congenital abnormalities in the fetus
Studies show that neurotoxins are dangerous and hazardous chemicals that enter the human body, and cause serious damage to the central and peripheral nervous system, as well as the sensory organs. Whenever there is repeated exposure over years to hazardous chemicals, it will cause damage and neural behavioral effects to humans. Even low doses of toxins can cause neural behavioral effects to you over a long period of constant exposure.
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We know how to develop and deliver a winning case for you, related to your personal injuries of neural behavioral effects from Camp Lejeune. Call now for a zero-fee guarantee, which means you pay us nothing until your lawsuit is won.
Free Second Opinion Case Review / Experienced Lawyers in Neural Behavioral Effects Diagnosis from Living and Working at Camp Lejeune
You can call us and be able to talk to our attorneys, who specialize in neural behavioral effects from exposure to toxins at Camp Lejeune. If you call right now, you can discuss your claim for personal injuries with our legal team and a lawyer with a solid specialty in neural behavioral effects cases. You need to talk to us today, because we can set up and calculate a winning strategy to get you the recovery compensation that you need to fully recover from this case.
Our lawyers at the DTLA Law Group are here, and are able to can help with initiating a lawsuit on the merits of your claim. Your case is in good hands with an experienced attorney in Los Angeles from the DTLA Law Group.
Can I Sue for a Neural Behavioral Effects Diagnosis from Living and Working at Camp Lejeune?
Yes, we can sue for neurobehavioral effects from Camp Lejeune toxin exposures when you were living and working at Camp Lejeune. You just need to call us and talk to our Los Angeles case lawyers today. We can file a lawsuit on your behalf, and we are able to put you into the best position to receive a full recovery compensation package from the at-fault parties to this type of catastrophic loss. Just call our case attorneys in Los Angeles at the DTLA Law Group right now.
Average Case Value of a Claim for Neural Behavioral Effects from Toxic Environmental Exposure
The average case value for neurobehavioral effects from Camp Lejeune toxin exposures is over $1 million dollars.
How Long Does It Take to Settle and to Get Paid on These Cases?
It is expected to take around two years or slightly longer, to be paid on this type of case. Your specific injuries, any lost wages and your other expenses related to your medical care will be taken into full consideration. That includes if you are still under a doctor’s care for treatment, or have any surgical procedures or medical physical therapies coming up into the future.
Statute Of Limitations – How Long Do I Have to File a Lawsuit?
You need to call us today, since the statute of limitations in California for personal injury lawsuit filing is two years. We would not want you to miss out on your opportunity, for a full recovery compensation package related to your diagnosis for neurobehavioral effects from Camp Lejeune toxin exposures.
Call for a Free Consultation
You can call us when you are ready for a free consultation today. Allow us to pinpoint the issues, apply the legal theories and come up with a winning strategy for you. But nothing will happen, until you make that all important call to the DTLA Law Group right now!
Characterization of Renal Toxicity. (2015). Review of VA Clinical Guidance for the Health Conditions Identified by the Camp Lejeune Legislation. Committee on the Review of Clinical Guidance for the Care of Health Conditions Identified by the Camp Lejeune Legislation; Board on the Health of Select Populations; Institute of Medicine. Washington (DC): National Academies Press (US). Characterization of Renal Toxicity.
Lucero, B., & Muñoz-Quezada, M. T. (2021). Neurobehavioral, Neuromotor, and Neurocognitive Effects in Agricultural Workers and Their Children Exposed to Pyrethroid Pesticides: A Review. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 15, 648171. https://doi.org/10.3389/fnhum.2021.648171.
Reif, J. S., Burch, J. B., Nuckols, J. R., Metzger, L., Ellington, D., & Anger, W. K. (2003). Neurobehavioral effects of exposure to trichloroethylene through a municipal water supply. Environmental Research, 93(3), 248–258. https://doi.org/10.1016/s0013-9351(03)00131-2.
Wesselink, A. K., Hatch, E. E., Wise, L. A., Rothman, K. J., Vieira, V. M., & Aschengrau, A. (2018). Exposure to tetrachloroethylene-contaminated drinking water and time to pregnancy. Environmental Research, 167, 136–143. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.envres.2018.07.012.