Four different MOFs were exposed to γrays by a cobalt-60 source reaching a maximum dose of 5 MGy. The results showed that the MIL-100 (Cr) and MIL-100 (Fe) did not exhibit obvious structural damage, suggesting their excellent radiation stability. MIL-101 (Cr) showed good radiation stability up to 4 MGy, but its structure started degrading with increasing radiation dose. Furthermore, the results showed that the structure of AlFu MOFs started to decompose at a gamma dose of 1 MGy, exhibiting a much lower tolerance to γradiation. At this radiation energy, the dominant interaction of the gamma-ray with MOFs is the Compton effect and the radiation stability of MOFs can be improved by prolific aromatic linkers, high linker connectivity, and good crystallinity. The results of this study indicate that MIL-100 and MIL-101 MOFs have a good potential to be employed in nuclear applications, where relatively high radiation doses play a role, for example, nuclear waste treatment and radionuclides production.