EEOICPA Tyson Valley

Documents, EPA, NIOSH, DOL, DOE

Video 1 title

This is an example of a Vimeo video, just edit the change the video link, edit the title and this description and if you like, you can also link the continue button to a web page....

Video 2 title

This is an example of a Vimeo video, just edit the change the video link, edit the title and this description and if you like, you can also link the continue button to a web page....

Video 3 title

This is an example of a Vimeo video, just edit the change the video link, edit the title and this description and if you like, you can also link the continue button to a web page....

Video 4 title

This is an example of a Vimeo video, just edit the change the video link, edit the title and this description and if you like, you can also link the continue button to a web page....

 Manhattan Project Badge

Help for EEOICPA claimants

 
Bookmark and Share
follow EECAP on facebook tweet EECAP EECAP YouTube Channel
get in touch

 Tyson Valley Powder Farm, St. Louis Missouri

 

Tyson Powder FarmTyson Valley Powder Farm

The Tyson Valley Powder Farm is an AWE facility from 1942-1949 so workers are eligible to file for Part B claims.

Tyson has a Special Exposure Cohort which covers all workers with specific cancers and at least 250 days of employment for February 13, 1946-June 30, 1948.

The Tyson Valley Powder Farm was a storage site for radioactive materials in the late 1940s. Records show, for example, that at the end of 1946, 206,110 pounds of uranium metal were stored at this location for the Manhattan Engineer District.

 

DOE

DOE Legacy Management has a webpage for Tyson Valley since it was considered for FUSRAP. 

DOL

DOL provides Part B statistics for Tyson Valley.

EPA

The EPA provides information about Tyson Valley.

 

NIOSH

Tyson Valley has a Special Exposure Cohort.  NIOSH lists statistics for Tyson Valley dose reconstructions

 Other

The Wall Street Journal's Waste Lands series provides information on Tyson Valley.

 

 

back to top

 Photos courtesy of DOE and Library of Congress