Agent Orange is a poisonous gas used as an herbicide in the Vietnam War that had deadly and lethal side effects.
What is agent orange?
Agent Orange is an herbicide used by the U.S. military as a part of its herbicidal warfare program during the Vietnam War. It’s an equal mixture of one part 2,4,5-T and one part 2,4-D. It causes fatal chronic illnesses in those exposed to it as well as severe genetic deformities in their offspring. It gets its name from the orange-striped barrels in which it was shipped.
Where is it located?
Agent Orange was heavily used during the Vietnam war during their herbicidal warfare program called Operation Ranch Hand, where they sprayed 20 million gallons in Vietnam, east Laos, and parts of Cambodia. Despite cleanup efforts, it’s still used today by countries all over the world for testing and military purposes. It has the potential to be used as a deadly weapon chemical warfare.
How will it kill you?
Agent Orange increases your likelihood of developing cancer as well as developing nerve, respiratory, skin, and digestive disorders. It’s also responsible for mutations and genetic diseases in its victims’ offspring by causing their babies to come out deformed or as stillborns. Some of these deformities include extra fingers and toes, cleft palate, mental disabilities, and hernias.
How to survive:
The main toxic compound used in Agent Orange is called dioxin. Unfortunately, there is no cure for dioxin exposure. Those who have been exposed are encouraged to implement the “Hubbard Method,” a detoxification process that requires taking vitamins and minerals, exercising, and sweating in saunas. This month-long treatment method is designed to rid the body of the dioxin. Offspring suffering from genetic diseases and mutations must be provided medical and physiological help, which includes rehabilitation, vocational training, and medical care.