15 things military caregivers want you to know course image

15 Things Military Caregivers Want You to Know

This course was created to educate anyone who works with, lives with, or knows someone who is a caregiver of a military Veteran. This course was designed to open a window into the lives and culture of our military caregivers. After interviewing hundreds of military caregivers, this course will explain the top 15 answers given, so you as a learner will be better equipped to support those who support our military Veterans. We would like to give credit to the following photographers whose work helped this course be created. We would like to thank Tyra Watson, Sgt. Gregory Brook, Andrew Langholf, Adam Skoczylas, Joshua Hammond, Jesse Monford, Rebekah A. Watkins, Cpl. Teagan Fredericks, Staff Sgt Daniel Wetzel, Sgt. Dengrier Baez, R. Jason Brunson, Cherie A. Thurlby, and the U.S. Army.

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PsychArmor currently offers a digital library of over 120 free online courses. Your donation will allow us to continue to create meaningful and engaging content that helps service members, Veterans, their families, and caregivers, supporting them in their transition.

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    aimmie.Jenkins@hotmail.com August 29, 2018 at 5:28 pm

    As a caregiver of a 4-time combat Veteran, this hit the nail DIRECTLY on the head. There are simply no words to express how appreciative I am for this.

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    dkcarell September 13, 2018 at 4:54 am

    This video was very heartfelt and I appreciate the time taken to provide this to us.

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    Nicole Williams October 1, 2018 at 3:23 pm

    Good information, thank you!!

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    Randy Mack November 1, 2018 at 8:08 am

    I liked the way you represented the caregiver in this training.

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    cawalker010@charter.net November 15, 2018 at 3:28 pm

    I’m the parent caregiver of a 100% disabled Veteran of the Iraq war – his disabilities stem from invisible injuries. It’s tough to make tears come to my eyes – I’ve been doing this for 13 years and am a Veteran myself. In fact, I just quit employment I loved after trying to return to work. A work schedule, caregiving requirements, and the strain that being a caregiver can put on a marriage, could not be resolved.

    The points made in this course are all valid and important. But I think the aging parent caregiver often gets overlooked or glossed over in these discussions.

    That isn’t a criticism of this course. I think it’s excellent and would recommend it to anyone to further their understanding. I just want to say this because, too often, I think parents as caregivers don’t get the opportunity to add their voices and experiences to the dialogue. And it often seems as though caregiver support programs and services are targeted toward spouses of disabled Veterans.

    Thank you, PsychArmor, for being here.

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    KEVO February 12, 2019 at 11:49 am

    Thank you, outstanding information.

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    MTLR June 21, 2019 at 8:56 am

    Thank you for the insight as well as honoring Military Caregivers with this course.

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    monchito50 July 15, 2019 at 7:50 am

    It is amazing how the average person does not see the hidden “love” of caring for a veteran. I am a veteran, caring for my wife, also a veteran. A 24/7 care, which I accept unconditionally. And yes, I am still able to hold down a job during the day. Talking veteran to veteran even listening to a veteran, has a strong and permanent affect towards accepting challenges endured due to service to our country. Yes, we started as care givers, before being labeled a care giver. I call it unconditional love.

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