- coping with stress
- combat stress
- preparing for deployment
- total force fitness
- veterans benefits
- military transition
- suicide prevention
- resources for leadership
- substance abuse
- psychological health
- get involved
- thanking service members
- Active Duty
- National Guard & Reserve
- Health Professionals
- Real Warriors Campaign
DCoE Outreach Center
For Psychological Health and Traumatic Brain Injury
Information and Resources
For Crisis Intervention for Service Members, Veterans and Families
There is an increased focus on providing evidence-based care in both the military and civilian health care systems.
Military service can be challenging at times. These challenges can lead to psychological health concerns such as feeling anxiety, worry, sadness, or having trouble sleeping.
Military life often has many challenges. These demands can include the daily toll of military duties, exposure to traumatic events, and separations from family and friends.
Returning home after deployment is often a time of happiness. The transition back to your life at home can also be difficult and stressful – for you and your loved ones. Here are some tips to help you reintegrate into family life.
Being a patient can be confusing at times. Your psychological health care options may seem unclear, or you may be unsure about what a certain treatment means.
On Aug. 1, 2009, the Post-9/11 GI Bill went into effect, creating the most comprehensive education benefits program since Roosevelt signed the original bill in 1944. If you are an active member or veteran of the National Guard or Reserve, it is important that you are aware of what this new bill means to you.
Maintaining psychological resilience, often thought of as mental fitness, is critical to your overall health and readiness.