The Mesothelioma Victims Center is 100% committed to ensuring a roofer or insulator with mesothelioma receives the very best financial compensation and to make sure this happens the group offers instant access to the nation’s most skilled lawyers.

NEW YORK, NY, April 16, 2018 /24-7PressRelease/ — The Mesothelioma Victims Center says, “We are urging a roofer or residential/commercial insulator who has recently been diagnosed with mesothelioma, or their family members, to call us anytime at 800-714-0303 for on-the-spot access to the nation’s leading attorneys who routinely get their clients the best possible financial compensation results, nationwide.

“Our top priority is to provide a roofer or an insulator with mesothelioma instant access to some of the nation’s most skilled mesothelioma to ensure the very best possible mesothelioma compensation settlement results for the diagnosed person. We are advocates for people with mesothelioma and we thoroughly understand asbestos exposure for roofers and or insulators. You will not find a group more focused on providing victims of mesothelioma the best possible resources and free services.

“In addition to assisting a roofer or insulator obtain direct access to some on the nation’s most capable mesothelioma lawyers, we also assist with locating and defining medical treatment options to help a person or family dealing with this rare form of cancer as we would like to discuss anytime at 800-714-0303.” http://MesotheliomaVictimsCenter.Com

The primary ways a roofer or residential/commercial insulator could have been exposed to asbestos are as follow:
* Routine exposure to asbestos while installing roofing felt. Exposure to asbestos as part of a roof removal process; roofing material removal would have typically been done in dry weather, which aides in allowing the asbestos fibers becoming airborne.
* Using products such as roofing shingles, and or cutting the shingle to make it fit on a roof.
* Roofing felt used prior to 1980 would have involved breathing in asbestos as well as possibly eating it, especially if the worker did not wash their hands before eating lunch or dinner; some asbestos is still on the roofs of US homes or buildings constructed prior to 1980.
* A commercial or residential insulator prior to 1980 would have been in contact with asbestos each work day while attaching insulation to interior walls or spraying the insulation on pipes. Frequently, insulators prior to 1980 did not necessarily wear masks. An insulators exposure to asbestos could have been as severe as a shipyard worker.

The Mesothelioma Victims Center says, “If we had just one thing to say to mesothelioma victims it would be to please call us anytime at 800-714-0303 and ensure you are talking directly to some of the nation’s leading mesothelioma attorneys. Roofers and insulators with mesothelioma that don’t retain the services of the nation’s most capable mesothelioma attorneys could very easily lose out on hundreds of thousands of dollars or more in compensation as we would like to discuss anytime.” http://MesotheliomaVictimsCenter.Com

For an up to date listing of banned asbestos products on asbestos containing products please review the EPA’s website on this topic:

High-risk work groups for exposure to asbestos include Veterans of the US Navy, power plant workers, shipyard workers, steel mill workers, oil refinery workers, factory workers, plumbers, electricians, welders, pipefitters, millwrights, miners, auto mechanics, machinists, pulp or paper mill workers, printers, firemen, rail road workers and construction workers. In most instances people with mesothelioma were exposed to asbestos in the 1950’s, 1960’s, 1970’s, or 1980’s. http://MesotheliomaVictimsCenter.Com

According to the CDC the states indicated with the highest incidence of mesothelioma include Maine, Massachusetts, Connecticut, Maryland, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Ohio, West Virginia, Virginia, Michigan, Illinois, Minnesota, Louisiana, Washington, and Oregon.

However, based on the calls the Mesothelioma Victims Center receives a former roofer or building insulator with mesothelioma could live in any state including New York, Florida, California, Texas, Iowa, Indiana, Missouri, Kentucky, Tennessee, North Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Oklahoma, Arkansas, Kansas, Nebraska, North Dakota, Wyoming, Colorado, Nevada, New Mexico, Utah, Arizona, Idaho, or Alaska.

For more information about mesothelioma please refer to the National Institutes of Health’s web site related to this rare form of cancer:

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