EPA still insists the air and water are normal despite numerous reports of health issues in the area.

Posted BY: Kara | NwoReport

Residents of East Palestine, Ohio, are reporting shocking new illnesses just weeks after the toxic disaster.

Wade Lovett, a 40-year-old auto dealer, explained that he’s been having trouble breathing, and his voice sounds like he’d inhaled helium.

“Doctors say I definitely have the chemicals in me but there’s no one in town who can run the toxicological tests to find out which ones they are,” Lovett said in a squeaky voice.

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“My voice sounds like Mickey Mouse. My normal voice is low. It’s hard to breathe, especially at night,” he continued. “My chest hurts so much at night I feel like I’m drowning. I have a hard time breathing. I cough up phlegm a lot. It’s just been like this ever since the train blew up.”

“I lost my job because the doctor won’t release me to go to work,” he added.

Other residents have reportedly experienced chemical burns on their skin and eyes and a range of other health issues.

Even journalists covering the environmental disaster from the site have reported feeling sick.

This comes amid reports of livestock and wildlife dying en masse since the “controlled” burn of vinyl chloride earlier this month.

Nevertheless, the EPA claimed the town’s water supply is safe to drink and the air quality normal after conducting tests in the area days after the Norfolk Southern train derailed.