Any military-related separation can be tough for the entire family and may be especially hard on children. The good news is that you and your family can work together to help your children cope during each stage of the separation in a positive way.
- coping with stress
- combat stress
- preparing for deployment
- total force fitness
- veterans benefits
- military transition
- suicide prevention
- resources for leadership
- substance abuse
- psychological health
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- thanking service members
DCoE Outreach Center
For Psychological Health and Traumatic Brain Injury
Information and Resources
For Crisis Intervention for Service Members, Veterans and Families
Positive thinking can improve your mood and help you keep stress in check. Here are six ways you can turn negative thoughts into positive thoughts:
Sleep is important in life, just like air, food and water. It allows your body to heal, boosts your immune system and improves learning and memory.
We all worry or feel anxious at times, but if these feelings interfere with daily activities you may want to check in with your health care provider.
Making a plan to talk with a health care provider about your psychological health concerns is an important step toward improving your overall health.
Military treatment facilities provide emergency and non-emergency care for both physical and invisible wounds covered by TRICARE.
As a service member, you may encounter inner conflicts, ethical or moral challenges during deployments, special missions, or in the course of one’s duty. You may be required to act in ways that go against your moral beliefs or witness behaviors by others that make you feel uncomfortable.
Posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD) is a psychological health concern that can occur following a traumatic or life-threatening event.