Tell Us about your case

Please take a few moments to answer some questions about your benzene exposure and related cancer/leukemia diagnosis. Let Monheit Law determine where you stand and how we can help.

First Name:
Last Name:
Phone: () -

Were you exposed to benzene at work?
Yes No
Were you exposed to benzene in drinking water?
Yes No
Were you exposed to benzene in groundwater?
Yes No
Describe your benzene injury:
Have you been diagnosed with any of the following:
Acute Myelogenous Leukemia (AML)
Non-Hodgkin’s Lymphoma
Chronic Lymphocytic Leukemia
Myelodysplastic Syndrome (MDS)
Myelofibrosis and Myeloid Metaplasia
Aplastic Anemia
Acute Lymphocytic Leukemia (ALL)
Hairy Cell Leukemia
Multiple Myeloma
Thrombocytopenic Purpura
Chronic Myelogenous Leukemia (CML)
Hematologic Cancers
Has anyone in your community had similar experiences with benzene?
Additional Comments & Questions

Research reveals benzene causes cancer and leukemia.

Benzene can lead to anemia. Benzene can also cause excessive bleeding and can affect the immune system, increasing the chance for infection. People who breathe benzene for long periods may experience harmful effects in the tissues that form blood cells, especially the bone marrow. Benzene is easily absorbed into the bloodstream when a person breaths in vapors or mists. Benzene kills.

Benzene, a chemical compound is considered a human carcinogen. Steps have been taken by governmental agencies to limit exposures to benzene both occupationally (at work) and environmentally. People are generally exposed to benzene through workplace hazards, the environmental, and consumer products. The most common routes of benzene exposure are inhalation and skin absorption.

Benzene is used in the making of plastics, detergents, pesticides, dyes, glue, paint and printing supplies, gasoline, dry cleaning technology, pharmaceuticals, charcoal and cigarette lighter fluid, asphalt, adhesives, waxes, rubber, explosives, artificial leather, linoleum, oil cloth and other chemicals. Benzene is produced naturally in forest fires and volcanoes. Benzene is a major compound in cigarette smoke. Most of today’s benzene supply comes from the petrochemical industry.

Benzene has been found in several hazardous waste sites in the United States, Benzene has also been found in contaminated aquifer ground water and soil, pricey carbonated bottled water, and soft drinks.

There is a strong relationship among benzene, leukemia, and bone marrow problems. Do you have a benzene lawsuit?

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