Basketball, rock climbing and even SCUBA diving were within reach for veterans as a thank you for their service from Sacramento’s Paralympic Sports Club.
Veterans in Sacramento now have a new resource: The library. The Central Library in downtown Sacramento will open a “War Comes Home” exhibit next week.
At first glance, it doesn’t even look like a graveyard, with small pieces of wood marking the graves, thanks to some volunteers. Now, any veterans buried there will have a proper resting place.
Raytheon Professional Services provided this first-of-its-kind training at Fort Hood, teaching the same curriculum that every dealership’s GM-certified automotive technician receives.
Female vets, who currently number close to two million, may have it even tougher than their male counterparts. One such veteran is Donna, a Denver-based, single mom, whose struggles lasted far longer than her deployment.
Through the Disabled American Veterans organization, veterans can find programs for financial, physical and emotional needs.
Technically savvy and patriotic, Nick Lopez always knew he wanted to use his talent to serve his country.
Under the GI Bill, veterans are provided with financial support for education, making college a viable dream.
Like many veterans at Loaves and Fishes on Tuesday, Gary Holloman was discharged honorably, but fell on hard times. Adjusting to civilian life took its toll.
Protecting the military’s most sensitive information begins in the most unusual of places.
Suited up in his white shop apron, tinted goggles, heat resistant gloves and earplugs, Konrad Gleissner switches on an industrial lathe and fires up his blow torch, producing a loud “pop!”