Camp Gruber was constructed in 1942. During World War II, the camp focused on tank, field artillery, and infantry training. The military deactivated the site following the war, but the Oklahoma Army National Guard acquired the site in 1967. It has since remained a National Guard training site and is open for outdoor recreation.
The following chart outlines the toxins associated with this military location and the potential effects of exposure.*
|PFAS (Firefighting Foam)||Potential Effects||-||-||Testicular cancer, Renal (kidney) cancer, Prostate cancer|
If you were stationed at Camp Gruber and later experienced adverse health effects, you may be eligible for compensation.
*Effects are according to the Center for Disease Control and Prevention’s Agency for Toxic Substances & Disease Registry unless otherwise noted.