Military Life Archive
A successful military transition isn't just a matter of good luck.
Hint: It's going to take a little action.
A service dog can help in ways a human might not be able to, such as doing what dogs love to do—play.
Is your veteran struggling with depression or substance abuse? These videos may help you know what to do -- and how to get he...
What information do families need when dealing with a veteran with a traumatic brain injury? This video series can help.
Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder is one of the invisible wounds of war often discussed in popular culture. But it's also a very...
These military caregiver video courses give veteran spouse and family members help with tackling tough issues.
Do you know the signs of addiction or where to turn for help?
The first step to helping a loved one cope with a diagnosis of post-traumatic stress disorder is research.
Dealing with addiction in a loved one is hard. But how do you talk about it with your kids?
Other than the long-sought break from the challenges of military life, what's in military retirement for you?
Military retirement pay and benefits can be complicated and confusing -- and sometimes full of little-talked about surprises....
Retiring from the military comes with many big changes, including understanding your new pay.
Moving to a new community can be especially hard for wounded warrior families. Here's how you can help.
Major injury is life-changing, both for the wounded and the entire family. Here's one idea for rebuilding family bonds.
When is the last possible date retirees can make a final PCS? I heard that you can ask for a yearly extension forever.
Retiring after 24 years, a service member says he wants a daily nap, has trouble getting out of bed and has gained weight.
How can a supportive spouse help her transitioning service member find the career advice he needs?
If you're considering leaving the military early, there are a number of questions you should ask yourself.
As a family member of a person suffering from PTSD, we must be strong to help them combat the disorder.