Below are some useful links for those that need this information.

The Straight Shooters Handbook for Future, Current and former military service members.
The Military Guide

US Department of Veteran Affairs Crisis Hotline.

Planning for Life after Discharge from the Military.

Transition to Civilian Life after discharge from the Military.

VA Accredited Claims Agent for Mesothelimoma guide . com/veterans

Mesothelioma Lawsuit Guide. Surviving Spouses Resources.

Veterans and their options when diagnosed with mesothelioma.
Their Link click here

Best Jobs for Returning Service members.

ASVAB Prep. Study Course. Armed Service Vocational Aptitude Battery Practice Test.

Some very useful information on PTSD and how to cope with it. This information is provided by Maryville College.

Adventure Therapy And Safety For Veterans And Active Military - Email only.
Maggie Strife

Veteran mental health resource for your community
Aubrey Nelson  -  Virtual Care Advocate

Public Outreach Department for the Mesothelioma Center
• A monthly online support group where we discuss a variety of topics pertaining to cancer patients.
• An on-staff doctor and nurse available to answer any medical-related questions.
• 24-hour live chat support.
• Patient Advocates that work 1-on-1 with individuals to help them find local doctors, treatment centers and support groups.
• Free VA Claims assistance to veterans exposed to asbestos.

Prime Weld recently created a guide for returning service members on choosing a career in the trades.
It includes advice on how to transfer skills learned in service to a new career, which skilled trades are in high demand and the average salaries of those careers, tips on transitioning back into civilian life, as well as trade school and training resources for veterans and their employers. The guide can be found here:

Both pages below are non-commercial community efforts that summarize the care available to veterans through the VA, federal programs and private insurance. They also cover resources for special cases, such as disabled veterans, those without insurance and support organizations.

About 8 million adults experience PTSD every year, and roughly 8% of the U.S. population will experience PTSD within their lifetimes. After noticing you included some great resources about coping with and treating ptsd on your site, I wanted to share My Slumber Yard’s guide on How Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder Affects Sleep here:

Our resource was not only vetted and created with guidance from a licensed nurse practitioner, but to support those struggling with the impacts of PTSD on sleep, we made a point of including:
A breakdown of strategies people living with PTSD can use to get quality sleep faster.
A review of national resources for PTSD mental health assistance.
Guidance for friends and family on supporting a loved one living with PTSD.