Agent Orange is the name used to describe a particular type of herbicide that was used by the military in Vietnam from to It was used to remove unwanted plant life and leaves which otherwise provided cover for enemy forces. The name "Agent Orange" came from the orange strip on the gallon drums in which it was stored. Agent Orange was a mixture of chemicals containing nearly equal amounts of the two active ingredients, 2,4-D 2,4-dichlorophenoxyacetic acid and 2,4,5-T 2,4,5-trichlorophenoxyacetic acid. During the manufacturing process of these ingredients, a contaminant 2,3,7,8-tetracholordibenzo-p-dioxin or TCDD also called "dioxin" was produced in very small quantities. Many Vietnam Veterans have questions regarding Agent Orange exposure because it did contain minute amounts of dioxin. There has been an extensive amount of research performed on evaluating the health effects of exposure to Agent Orange.
THE USE OF AGENT ORANGE IN VIETNAM HAD DEEP IMPACTS, INCLUDING A OVER 73 MILLION...
AGENT ORANGE STRIP
VIETNAM VETERANS AND AGENT ORANGE EXPOSURE -- NEW REPORT THE U.S. MILITARY SPRAYED HERBICIDES OVER VIETNAM TO STRIP THE...
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