Camp Evans

Camp Evans was established in late 1966 during what was called Operation Chinook as U.S. Marines was performing operations in the Phong Dien area about 25 kilometers north of Hue. The camp started out small but over time grew in to one of the larger base camps in the country with a Marine Regiment and other units such as artillery and support units in place.

Sunset over Camp Evans

Early 1968 the 1st Cavalry Division moved in as The Marines moved north to Quang Tri. Later on in 1969 the base was taken over by the 101st Airborne Division.

North of the main road at Camp Evans

Please see below a video from our visit to the site where the camp was located.

The camp was used as a launch point for units patrolling and assaulting in to the foothills of the mountains in the west as well as further west in to the Ashau Valley. It was also used as a logistical hub to support the numerous firebases in the mentioned areas.  Considering its vicinity to the Ashau Valley it was the ideal place to have these large units posted on this site.

Looking east over Camp Evans site

Today there are very few remains from the base in the area. At our visit we spent about half an hour walking around the site and found more or less nothing indicating that this place once sprawled with activity. Along the road leading in we found concrete foundations that could have been used during the base’s active period.

Concrete foundation at Camp Evans

There are industrial parks and reservoirs on the site along with some service roads. We think that driving around on those roads might result in finding remnants of the base. Some caution should be taken as there is also a Vietnamese Army installation on the site and trespassing the property is a serious offense.



How to get there

Reaching the site of Camp Evans is very easy at it is located just off the Highway 1 on the west side about 25 kilometers north of Hue.

Decimal coordinates are 16.562, 107.38


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77 thoughts on “Camp Evans”

  1. I was stationed at Camp Evans with the 555 Maintenance Company from January to August of 1970. Besides working on the track vehicles that came to the camp shop we provided field support for APC’s and M110’s at the surrounding fire bases. Was transferred in September to the 625th S & S in Quang Tri and remained there until December of 70 when I got to come back state side. Have tried over the years to find some of the guys from both companies but have had no luck.

  2. I was with A 158 th Ghostryders when then came in from Ft Carson . I joined them in March 69 and DEROS back to the states I remember Medivac coming in to the pad to the field hospital.24/7.

  3. Thank you for the site and thank you all for your service.

    My dad was stationed at Camp Evans in 1968 with the 1st Cav. I believe his job title was aeroscout observer. He flew in OV-1 Mohawks.

    Sadly he passed in 2007 from complications due to agent orange. He never talked much about the war but I know the memories were always with him. He did mention the ammo dump incident to me several times. His name was Steve Demko.

    If anyone served with him please reach out. I would love to hear of any memories.

    Thank you,
    Ben Demko

  4. I also was one of the MCB#4 Seabees that moved up from Phu Bai after Tet to built up Camp Evans in 1968. (March – Nov). We not only built our camp but all the wooden hooches for the Cav and the air strip. Still have the dated “1944” 105 brass that was blown over our heads destroying our tent the night the POL and ammo dump was hit, May 19, 1968 (now a change dish). I too was standing in the company yard under the mid air collision on Oct 3, 1968. 40-50 years later by some strange coincidence I have crossed paths with both a cousin of the crew chief on the chinook and the brother of a soldier on the C -7 who was going on R&R to meet his girl friend in Hawaii. They all died that day! By chance, anyone out there in the Cav remember, I think a black trooper (the 4th man in line) coming out of the tree line from the North, who stepped on a mine (105 round) at the sand pits (I believe it was August of 68) located about 2 klicks north of Evans on the ocean side of route #1? I am still having trouble with the memory of wiping the “pink mist” off of my face that day. Always thought a name might help. Dave

    1. Hello Dave. Thank you for your comment and for adding some historic context to our article. I am happy you made it out and I hope you find peace one day. I wish I could help you with the name. Do you have any idea of which unit he was in?

  5. I lost a brother outside Camp Evans june 5, 1970. he was with A 3/187. The Company C.O. Capt. Patrick Bryant was also KIA. Does anyone remember this action. A booby trap that they think was a 105 or a 155.

  6. I was at evans from 1 July 70 untill 16 June 71 with A co. 2/506. On 8 July i was sent out to fire base ripcord and was their untill 23 July. When they was over run.

  7. I was 3rd Platoon Ldr. for A/1/7 (1st Cav) when we went north in late 1967 and settled at Evans.
    Ended up at Hue….tough days!
    Anyone know troopers from A/1/7?

    1. Hi Mike,
      I was a battalion RTO with 1/7; later went to C 1/7.
      Do you remember any of the platoon or company RTO names?
      Jim Hilts
      1600 Ridge Ave. Coraopolis, PA 15108 (Near Pittsburgh, PA)

  8. Does anyone here remember Tom Tindor? He was a pilot in the 158th avn batalion at Camp Evans in 1970, call sign Phoenix 69.

    1. My father was a crew chief. SPC5 Pacheco tail #307. He served with C 1/58th AVN BN in 70-71 at Evans.
      He knew and served with LT. Doody, David Barnhart from Arizona I think. and a guy named Bobo. Dad got shot down in the A shau valley as well. My name is Johnny and my number is 951-240-1727. Just trying to help reconnect the pieces for my dad. Also, I followed in my his footsteps as far as combat goes. Cheers and thank you for your service, Sir.

  9. Was at evans from aug 70 to aug 71 with 666 trans co. It was a so called forward platoon out of eagle. We hit every fire base in the area that was accessible by road even alpha 2 north of dong ha once. Our hoch was across the road from the em club that had the huge parachute over it. Crazy times but the best of friends.

  10. I was at Camp Evans from March 70 till late that year when I was transferred to the MACV compound in Hue. I was in the 63rd Signal battalion.

  11. Yes, Camp Eagle is completely gone. I have flown in and out of the Phu Bai airport a few times in the last 20 years. I spent February, 1968 in a small former French Army compound called PK-17 in the town of Tu Ha, a few clicks north of Hue on QL 1. The Seabee base at Utah Beach is now a primative beach front party area with long tin-roof pole buildings with food and plenty of beer. The lake in the red clay at Camp Evans is about the only thing to see there.
    Hue has been fully restored and is a thriving tourist and university center.
    By the way, QL 1 (Highway 1, the “Street Without Joy,” is now a divided highway with one wide lane each way, and a concrete barrier strip down the middle. The tiny town of Tu Ha where PK-17 was located now has 2 banks, restaurants, and several other businesses. I have only found 4 people in the town who were there during TET 68.

  12. I was a Grunt with C company 3rd Bn 187 Infantry Jan thru Dec 1971. We were very rarely on base , hanging out in the A shau valley. A horrible year. I rarely think about it. Very proud of My CIB

    1. Welcome home Matt…I was also a grunt with A company Oct 70 to July 71.. Left Khe Sahn ( operation Lam Son 719) to come home on emergency leave for my 17 year old wife ( I was barely 20). When it came time to return, I refused to go back as short timer. I turned my self in at Ft. Mc Pherson expecting to get court marshalled. Instead they turned my case over to the base chaplin. He had me apply for a compassionate reassigment to the states. While waiting I was put on funeral detail as part of the 21 gun salute at military funerals in Ga. & Tn.. I was turned down for the reassigment and I told the chaplin that I would not go back. He then had me apply for a hardship discharge and it was approved in Oct 71 and I was honorably discharged at the end of October that year on my 21st. birthday. Thank God!

      1. I was with HHC 3/187 Oct. 70-71 and ran generators for the battalion, but was rarely on base. Started off at FB Rakkasan then during Dewey Canyon II (Lam Son 719) I went to FB Shepard, FB Vandergrift, and finally Khe sahn where I was wounded. Lost a couple of friends Jay Fishbeck who was a rigger with HHC, and Wade Rollins from Echo company. I also went home for one of my R&R’s and applied for a compassionate reassignment because my father was very ill. They sent me on a temporary assignment to Ft. Knox for about a week before sending me back to the Nam. Fortunately while I was there the Doctors gave me a medical profile which allowed me to have a sweet assignment taking ammo out to the bunker line at night, and picking it up in the morning. I was also the driver for Major White. The down side was I was assigned to the motor pool that had more than its share of @$$es.

  13. Daniel thanks for your information. I was with the 8th Engineer Batallion, C Company and HHC Company, Camp Evans, Combat Engineer, 1st Cav from May 1968 to March 1970. I got there after the ammo dump got hit. I actually saw the Chinook and the Caribou collide in mid-air and everything falling from the sky. I was sitting outside my tent drinking a beer with the guys and actually witnessed the collision. I Could not believe it. The 1st Cav moved down south to Phuoc Vinh and other areas at the end of October/November (don’t recall exactly). That was quite the move.

  14. I was there for Ho Chi Minh’s birthday May 19th, 1968 when the ammo dump was hit. Spent the longest night of my life in a bunker with all the bombs and fuel bladders exploding. There were times when you could barely breath from the sand in the air. I was an order of battle analyst assigned to G2.

    1. I was there May 19, 1968, but on the far west perimeter with a signal company. Just south of us was the 101st including their mess tent where we ate…OMG! Drank water from rice paddy without issue…got dysentery from eating in the mess tent!!

  15. I was with Hotel 2/9th Marines when Camp Evans was nothing but a perimeter. We came from Dong Ha in the late fall and helped establish the base camp. A lot of us marines were then transferred from 2/9 into 3/26th marines. This was to mix veterans that had been in country a while with 3/26 boots. To the best of my recollection 3/26 had made a amphibious landing on the coast and Camp Evans was established for them. 2/9 was suppose to go to okinawa to regroup. I was transferred to Mike 3/26 in this process and 2/9 never went to regroup. 3/26 then went to khe sahn. i would have to get my records to see how accurate my statements are but the time frame is close. Semper Fi brothers.

    1. Another thing, the Army did send Tanks to Camp Evans because that was the first time any Army tank Units were any further North than DaNang. After being transferred from 2/9 and going to 3/26 I stayed a while over a Court Marshall and a bunch of us went to Phu Bia for the trial. A Lt. York and a Sgt. Williams were court marshaled over this. Both of these Marines were lifers with the Corp.
      Lt York was found not guilty of any wrong doing., but had civilian lawyers and I believe his dad was a retired Rear Admiral.
      Sgt. Williams was convicted, but had appointed military lawyers!
      Sgt. Williams was a good man and excellent Marine Sgt.. The country lost a good leader that day!!!!
      Sgt. Williams was black and in this day and time this charge would have never taken place. I’m White so I’m not playing a race issue but just saying it would not have taken place!
      This was all bull S… and should have never have taken place. All areas around Camp Evans was a free fire zone and this gook was setting booby traps.
      I think the gook was with the Army Cak units in one of the villages and a Army Captain was the reason for this Court Marshall. None of us Jar Heads had any use for this Captain needless to say……….
      2/9 left Camp Evans and the scuttlebutt was they went to Phu Bia and never made it to Okinawa to regroup. Does anyone remember the Viet Cong sniper that had gotten inside the perimeter? He was finally caught after coming out at night an shooting . All of this took place in early 1967.

    2. Shew, my best friend was with Fox 2/9 at Evans. I was with 9th MT when Evans became a base. We hauled everything including your sorry asses into there. 9th Marines were under 26th at KheSanh during the seige, but almost no 9th Marines were AT Khesahn. They were all out in the hill outposts all arounf Khesahn. Evans was established in 66 during operation Chinook. It was about 25 clicks NW of Hue, just off Hwy1.In early 68 the marines moved out and farther north to QuangTri and turned Evans over to the 1st Cav. I think the 101st took over Evans in early 69, but I was gone by 9/68. I was on the last convoy to Dong Ha for 3rd Med bn resupply and got stuck when the TET offensive started next morning. They re-assigned me to Charlie Med 2nd Clearing Plt at KheSahn where I went on 28 or 28 Jan and was at Khe Sanh until med-evac’d back to PhuBai 3rd med triage with schrapnel AND malaria in late March. Stood listening post duty many a night with 26th Marines at the N.E. corner of the runway. Between charlie probing the perimeter wire and the incoming, we got little sleep, but did leave more than a few of them on and just outside the wire. Semper Fi

  16. Would anyone know a Mr. Woods who should have been at Camp Evans? I am trying to help a family friend reunite with him.

    1. Or would anyone know how I can get records to find “Mr. Woods” who served with my friend’s grandpa who was a South Vietnamese Officer?

  17. I was at Hue/Phu Bai with the 1st Cavalry Division (Air Mobile) 15th TC Battalion Co C , from January 1968 to September 1968. I was there during the Tet offensive and remember watching rockets flying overhead night after night.

  18. I was pleasantly surprised to find this site! I was based out of Camp Evans april 69-70, 18th Engineers. I had 4 close calls including possible incoming while on guard duty, which actually was one of ours, a short round!

    1. I’m very happy to another 101st guy here. I guess we were late comers to Evans. I was with the 326 Med Bn and did monthly rotations as part of a two ship med-evac unit to better support the troops. The main unit was at camp Eagle. We had a hootch next to the medical facility on the south/west side of Evans. I loved my little tours there because there wasn’t a lot of artillery fire support from Evans and I could get some good sleep. About the only time I used the runway was to practice instrument approaches . . .just in case. My hat’s off to the fixed wing guys who used it, as I recall it was perforated steel planks that didn’t always like to stay nailed to the ground.

      1. i was in d company, 158th avn batalion, at camp evans end of july69-end of july 1970. sitting out on our mini bunker, i think it was late june or early july,1970, we watched fb ripcord get blown away. after it was over, we saw a convoy of trucks coming into camp carrying the walking wounded , and survivors of the firefight.
        these are among the most frightening things i’ll never put out of my mind.

        1. Hello Stanley. I was at Evans from Jan 1970 to Aug 1971, D Company, Redskins, 158th Aviation Battalion. I also spent time at Quang Tri.
          Towards the end, firebases further north were falling to the NVA as US infantry pulled out. Our Cobras flew missions outside the wire and were getting secondaries from cached ammo. Very interesting.

  19. Hi bill, my grandfather john Lonergan was there in febuary 1968 also in your unit, he was wounded on march 3rd 1968 by a land mine and I’ve been trying to find people he may have been there with, if you have any memory of him would you please email me at thank you so much!

  20. I was at Camp Evans with co B 1st bat 7th Cav from Feb 1968 until the end of October when we moved to Tay Ninh Province . As I remember it, we traded AO’s with the 101 st. We ran operations in the Au Shau Valley , Khe Sanh, and other areas in the northern part of the country.
    We moved to Tay Ninh around Halloween .

    1. Just saw your comment on the Camp Evans site. I was with HHC, 1/7 at Evans from May 1968 when The Cav moved to Tay Nina in early November, 68. I worked out of the battalion TOC. David Kaufman

      1. I was in E Battery 82nd Arty (Avn) attached to 1st Air Cav Div Arty as a Bird Dog pilot, arriving at Camp Evans in May 1968, and moved south in late November to Phuoc Vinh. We flew recon around the area and into the A Shau. Shelby Horn, Joplin, MO.

      2. Hi David,

        I was an RTO with HHC 1/7 FROM 3/68 TO 10/68 WHEN i WENT TO C 1/7.
        I am trying to locate platoon and company RTO’s from that time period.
        Also trying to find 1/7 company radio call signs. Can you help?
        Jim Hilts
        1600 Ridge Ave, Coraopolis PA 15108 (near Pittsburgh PA) 412-269-0217

  21. Stationed at Evans 69 -70 with 158th Avn, 101st Abn. Any idea where I could obtain a detailed layout map / street map of Camp Evans.

  22. i was a replacement grunt with Lima 3rd bn 26th marines. my first night in country was on the perimeter at camp evans. mid Jan ’67. still nothing but mud at that time. we ran sweeps around the base till close to spring and then moved further north to dong ha and west. i never really got back to evans. i see people post things about the camp and it’s hard to imagine how big it got.
    RIP Lcpl Paul Evans.

    1. Rick, thank you for your comment and sharing a bit of knowledge about the camp and your story. Yes it is quite amazing how big it became over the years. And also surprising that almost nothing is left today. Most of the larger bases are very easy to find and walk around, often the old runway is still there as well.

  23. WOW .. what memories .. the weather man jim taylor and the controller bring it all back I spent 15months at camp evans as air traffic controller also in the three leg tower but we had a new one built by the sea bees a nice one. vantage point of view of the hospital landing pad …never will I ever forget the offloading of all the wounded those nurses and dr,s saved a lot of lives.. I arrived at evans in Mar 69 and left (deros) June 70 did not know or maybe I dont remember Randy Wagner . we were 1st. avn. bgd. attached to 101st. I do remember talking to air force weather team every hour ….

  24. I spent a month hospitalized at Camp Evans, so I got more familiar with the hospital than most, since patients were there for as short a time as possible. So I was amused when gays in the military became a hot topic. There was a separate barracks for gay orderlies at the hospital. Everyone knew, and it was no big deal.

  25. me; 11th Avaition Group. 1st CaV Div, Air Traffic Controller; arrived a few days before Tet started in Jan.1968. Was in a tall tower made of Redwood trees by the Seabees.
    We also had a TPN-8 Radar that we provided GCA Ground Controlled Approach (Precision approach radar) to bring this C-130 in by radar to make the air drop in IFR r.e. BAD zero visibility weather. (Air force wanted VFR weather for airdrops), we brought them in right on target by radar. It worked very well and we were able to keep much needed supplies coming in . It was zero-zero and the troops were pretty busy staying close enough to get the loads (without them landing on their heads) before the NVA did. All the C-130 made it out also, NVA couldn’t see them!

    1. My Husband (Dwight Larson) was there with you Randolph. He was providing perimeter support as the c130s dropped their loads. He says those drops had food and ammo and that they were desperate for those items at that time.

  26. I was an Air Force weatherman at Camp Evans, 1/2 of a two man combat weather team, from Oct. 1970 – Sept 1971. I was a SSgt, a part of 5th Weather Squadron. 5th Weather provided weather support for Army units in Vietnam. Our weather unit in northern I Corps, OL-D, provided support for the 101st Airborne. Our hooch/weather station was within a few dozen yards of the control tower at Evans, just south of the air strip on a slight rise overlooking the strip. Other than a unit of Air Force FAC’s across the runway from us, my partner and I were the only Air Force unit at Camp Evans during my year there.

    1. Thanks for your comment and for visiting our website Jimmy.I remember talking about Khe Sanh and Camp Evans with you in one of the history groups on Facebook where you have shared some of your pictures. Glad to see you here. Thank you for sharing some insight on Evans, it really adds to this site gettings some historical context.

    2. Jimmy, your unit was not the only Air Force unit there in 71. We had a radar detachment (3) from the 620th TCS at DaNang . I was TDY up there in December of 71 and again in early 72 just as everyone was bugging out. Callsign was Pamper.

    3. Hello Jimmy Taylor. Was your unit also known as triple-nickel, (555)? I recall radar dishes at the northern end of the runway.
      I was at Evans from Jan 1970 to Aug 1971, D Company, Redskins, 158th Aviation Battalion. I also spent time at Quang Tri.
      Towards the end, firebases further north of Evans were falling to the NVA as US infantry pulled out. Our Cobras flew missions outside our wire at night and were getting secondaries from cached ammo. Very interesting.

  27. Interesting. I served with B Troop 1/9 1st Cav at Evans from May 68 until we left to head south after chasing NVA through the Ashau Valley on their retreat to Laos. I do have some photos of Evans if anyone is interested. Very very proud of the men I served with..

    1. Steve. Thank you for your comment. I am happy you made it home. We would be interested in seeing any photos you might want to share. Send us an email on and we can talk via email.

      1. Hi , yup have a few photos of Camp Evans. Let me know the best way for me to get the photos to you. I do need to keep the origional photographs that I took back in 1968.. Glad to share. Thanks, Steve O

    2. Steve,
      I would be interested any photos you might have of Evans especially any of the 1/7 BN area.
      I was an battalion RTO with HHC 1/7 then C 1/7 FOR 3/68 TO 3/69.
      Jim Hilts
      1600 Ridge Ave. Coraopolis PA 15108 (near Pittsburgh PA) 412-269-0217

  28. Albert Miral
    4th Marine Sniper Platoon, 4th MarRegt
    At Camp Evans, Feb. 19-Nov 20 (on or about) 1967. Not one round of incoming. Regiment moved to Camp J. J. Carroll where it rained rockets constantly. What happened at Camp Evans after 4th Marine Regiment left?

    1. Albert, thank you for your comment. I am not sure what happened when the 4th left as I am not sure when that was. The camp was eventually turned over to ARVN and later overrun by NVA when ARVN command had struck a deal with the NVA. US Advisors had to get out under dramatic circumstances.

  29. I served as a Shake-N-Bake infantry squad leader with Co. A 2/506th out of Camp Evans from April 1969-March 1970. Whenever we were in base camp for a stand down, the sight I will always remember is the stark mountain range that rose tall from the edge of the flatlands such a short distance away. To me, those mountains always looked ominous and sinister.

    1. Arthur,
      You were featured in the Ken Burns Documentary about Vietnam is that correct?
      I remember your story about coming home. It was shameful how (Some) Americans treated you men.
      God Bless you all, & Thank you for your service.

  30. Watching the video it appears the vehicle was traveling south on Highway 1 and turned west toward Evans. I served with MACV Team 3 at Phong Dien, located about 3 Ks NE of Evans. We were a U.S. Army 6-man advisory team with an Aussie warrant officer and lived with and fought with a PF company. I was there in Fall 1967 when Evans was a Marine camp. The Marines would send a squad to help with our nighttime perimeter security. We used to get our drinking water from Evans. The Marines departed in Dec. 67 or early Jan. 68 when the 3rd Brigade of the 1st Cavalry Division moved in. In the Spring of 68 the 101st Abn. began moving in, occupying an area by Evans’ water point. One night a firefight broke out inside the perimeter, and I stood atop our command bunker and watched red tracers going in each direction. Something had obviously gotten screwed up. We called Evans to tell them it appeared to be a friendly fire incident. It was the Cav and 101st firing at each other. Originally, Evans was quite a distance from the highway, but when I rotated home in May 1968 the camp stretched all the way to the highway.

  31. I was there from July 1970 to July 1971 working out of the aid station as a combat medic. After watching the video I felt safer on the base than riding on those roads now.

    1. Charles, thank you for your comment and visiting our website, yes traffic in Vietnam can be intense but staying to the right and not taking chances will go a long way. As you could see in the video and the pictures there is very little that reveals this was once a very large base.

      1. I was in that aid station for 3 days during that time with a high fever. I don’t remember much about those 3 days, but when the fever broke, a medic told me that they had thought at first that I had malaria but it turned out to be something else. I never did find out what. I was with D Co. 1/506

  32. I was with the 3rd Bn 26th Marines who moved into area Dec of 1966 to establish base camp there. It was operation Chinook later named camp Evans after our rocket man Cpl Evans with India company was killed first or second night during perimeter attack. Constant rain and cold. RIP Cpl Evans. It is hard to recognize anything now . I also left Camp Evans to Danang for CONUS Oct ‘66

    1. Hello Cary, thank you for your comment. Yes there is basically nothing left of the base. I am not certain about those concrete slabs along the road, if they could be from the camp?

  33. HHC 1/7th Cav. Camp Evans From May 25th 1968 til Moving South to Phouc Vinh, Dec. 1,1969 I was near the airstrip and Sadly witnessed the air collision, Which I Believe the Chinook Was A Mail Carrier and the Caribou Transported Troopers who were going on R& R Or Going Home , God Rest All Those Who Were Lost That Day In Tragedy , I know I Will Never Forget How Long After The Accident, Letters Fluttered Down From Sky And The Picture Was Forever Frozen, In My Thoughts.

  34. Arrived in country Sept 68 & assigned to 101st Ann. After P training at Camp Ray on Bien Hoa base, sent to Camp Eagle. Bout a week later was sent to the boonies as RTO for Arty FO.
    After losing radio antenna, sent to Camp Evans. When your up in Sept 69, flew on loach from Evans to Phu Bai , C130 to Bien Hoa & then freedom bird jet to San Francisco. Saw pics & do remember red clay & the red dust.

    1. Thanks for your comment and visiting our website Charles. Yeah, there isn’t much to see on the site nowadays. For a veteran like yourself I guess the red dirt and perhaps looking west towards the mountains would reveal that you are at the correct place. I understand it’s the same down at Eagle as well. I will go and have look there one day.

  35. I was with Seabee battalion MCB-4 adjacent to the east of Camp Evans in 1968. We built the Navy’s 12th Seabee base in country that year, Camp Haines, as well as rebuilt the Army’s Camp Evans after TET. I was there when the Viet Cong blew up the ammo dump and destroyed the air strip. We rebuilt it it all from the ground up. I was there when a Chinook and a Caribou collided and killed over 20 men on their way home that year too. Our base is no longer there either I hear. Those concrete pads were probably some of our work – probably the 1000 man chow hall.

    Daniel Burd UTP-2, USN MCB-4, 1968

    1. Daniel, thank you for your comment and thank you for visiting our website. That is very interesting information. The pictures and video is taken quite far east of what would have been the camp area. I understand the camp was huge. So I don’t know where the chow hall was located, but it is great if we caught on camera at least some of the remains of the camp. The whole area around there is so built up that most is gone. I understand Camp Eagle is also more or less erased.

    1. Thanks for sharing that Ralph and thank you for visiting our website. Evans turned out to be quite a large basecamp over time.

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