USS Ticonderoga (CV/CVA/CVS-14) Areas With Asbestos Exposure

High risk of asbestos exposure

  • Engine Rooms Engine Rooms
  • Damage Control RoomDamage Control Room
  • Pump RoomPump Room
  • Propulsion RoomPropulsion Room

Medium risk of asbestos exposure

  • Powder and Shot MagazinePowder and Shot Magazine
  • Ward RoomWard Room

Low risk of asbestos exposure

  • Junior Officers QuartersJunior Officers Quarters
  • Sick BaySick Bay
  • Mess DeckMess Deck
  • ReeferReefer
  • Pilot HousePilot House
  • Admiral's CabinAdmiral's Cabin
  • GalleyGalley

Shipmates

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Stuff You Should Know

The USS Ticonderoga was an Essex-class Aircraft Carrier built in Newport News, Virginia, with the hull number CV-14. It was commissioned in 1944 and was in active service for almost 30 years before being decommissioned in 1973. Like the majority of Essex-class vessels, this one is 888 long, carried almost 3,500 men and between 90 and 100 aircraft. It participated in the World War II and won five battle stars. In addition, it was extremely active in the Vietnam conflict which brought it another twelve battle stars. Considering the era in which the ship was built, the crew on the USS Ticonderoga was likely exposed to asbestos during the course of regular duty. So, veterans that suffer now from the exposure to asbestos have the right to sue the companies that provided the poisonous materials.

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