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To provide resource and referral services for Veterans, First Responders, and their families.

OUR VISION

A world without suicide.

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LATEST NEWS...

Daily Instagram Events...

 

Staff Sergeant Robert E Van Bogart was killed in a Staff Sergeant Robert E Van Bogart was killed in action #kia on 03 March 1945 during the Battle of Luzon. Van Bogart was with Company A, 127th Infantry Regiment, 32nd Infantry Division.

We honor you, Robert Van Bogart.

#Repost @https://www.thepurpleheart.com/roll-of-honor/profile/default?rID=0d5f97e6-0690-4347-ba5d-fa76490fe85b

#rememberingtheone #honor365

Staff Sergeant Robert E Van Bogart was killed in action #kia on 03 March 1945 during the Battle of Luzon. Van Bogart was with Company A, 127th Infantry Regiment, 32nd Infantry Division.

We honor you, Robert Van Bogart.

#Repost @https://www.thepurpleheart.com/roll-of-honor/profile/default?rID=0d5f97e6-0690-4347-ba5d-fa76490fe85b

#rememberingtheone #honor365
...

A Michigan State Police trooper has died after a c A Michigan State Police trooper has died after a collision with a drunk driver early last month [July 10, 2020]. Trooper Caleb Starr, 33, died about three weeks after a drunk driver struck his patrol vehicle on July 10, state police confirmed late Friday night.

“The Michigan State Police mourns the loss of not just a trooper, but a husband, father and dedicated public servant who had so much left to give in a life that was cut far too short,” MSP Director Col. Joe Gasper said in a statement.  We honor you, Caleb Starr 🇺🇸 (#Repost Lansing State Journal ) #honor365 #rememberingtheone #leo

A Michigan State Police trooper has died after a collision with a drunk driver early last month [July 10, 2020]. Trooper Caleb Starr, 33, died about three weeks after a drunk driver struck his patrol vehicle on July 10, state police confirmed late Friday night.

“The Michigan State Police mourns the loss of not just a trooper, but a husband, father and dedicated public servant who had so much left to give in a life that was cut far too short,” MSP Director Col. Joe Gasper said in a statement. We honor you, Caleb Starr 🇺🇸 (#Repost Lansing State Journal ) #honor365 #rememberingtheone #leo
...

“Congratulations Battalion 22, Kevin Paxton on h “Congratulations Battalion 22, Kevin Paxton on his retirement from Provo Fire after 27 years of service.  Thank you for your leadership, friendship, and guidance.  You made a difference.” We honor you, Kevin Paxton 🇺🇸(#Repost Provo Fire & Rescue IG) #honor365 #rememberingtheone #firefighter #retirement

“Congratulations Battalion 22, Kevin Paxton on his retirement from Provo Fire after 27 years of service. Thank you for your leadership, friendship, and guidance. You made a difference.” We honor you, Kevin Paxton 🇺🇸(#Repost Provo Fire & Rescue IG) #honor365 #rememberingtheone #firefighter #retirement ...

Thank you Steven Batten with Common Sense Firearms Thank you Steven Batten with Common Sense Firearms Training for the great concealed weapons permit class today! 

Thank you to all of you who attended! 

We appreciate your support of Honor365 🇺🇸🇺🇸🇺🇸

#concealedweapons #honor365 #smashinnovations

Thank you Steven Batten with Common Sense Firearms Training for the great concealed weapons permit class today!

Thank you to all of you who attended!

We appreciate your support of Honor365 🇺🇸🇺🇸🇺🇸

#concealedweapons #honor365 #smashinnovations
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GySgt Efren Sardo, USMC (Ret.), passed away July 1 GySgt Efren Sardo, USMC (Ret.), passed away July 13, 2020 after a tough battle with COVID-19. Rest well, Marine. We honor you, Efren Sardo 🇺🇸 (#Repost @Honoring Fallen Marines, FB) #honor365 #rememberingtheone #marinecorps #semperfi #veteran

GySgt Efren Sardo, USMC (Ret.), passed away July 13, 2020 after a tough battle with COVID-19. Rest well, Marine. We honor you, Efren Sardo 🇺🇸 (#Repost @Honoring Fallen Marines, FB) #honor365 #rememberingtheone #marinecorps #semperfi #veteran ...

United Veterans League, Sergeant at Arms: Arthur D United Veterans League, Sergeant at Arms:
Arthur David York - US Army (Retired) 

Born August 3, 1930 - Died at 5:45 a.m. on Wednesday, July 1, 2020.

We honor you, Arthur York.

#Repost @http://bayouvets.com/uvl/ 

#rememberingtheone #honor365

United Veterans League, Sergeant at Arms:
Arthur David York - US Army (Retired)

Born August 3, 1930 - Died at 5:45 a.m. on Wednesday, July 1, 2020.

We honor you, Arthur York.

#Repost @http://bayouvets.com/uvl/

#rememberingtheone #honor365
...

On April 27, 2013, Deputy Jenna Underwood-Nunez -- On April 27, 2013, Deputy Jenna Underwood-Nunez -- who was five months pregnant -- was off duty and at a San Bernardino County campground with her family when she saw a boy in the water signaling for help. The boy told Underwood-Nunez his brother was under the water about 200 yards from shore, according to the sheriff's department.

"Fully clothed, she swam toward the victim, only to learn that the struggling boy was trying to draw attention to his brother, submerged in 15 feet of water," the White House statement continued. "She dove in the murky water to search for the victim at the bottom of the lake. She found him, dragged him to the shore and began life-saving measures to restore his breathing."

Underwood-Nunez clutched the boy under her arm and dragged him to a nearby inflatable boat, occupied by a man and his daughter. The 17-year-old victim was airlifted to a hospital and recovered in time to celebrate his high school graduation.

The ceremony, hosted by Vice President Joe Biden and attended by Attorney General Eric Holder, is at the Eisenhower Executive Office Building adjacent to the White House.

The Public Safety Officer Medal of Valor, authorized by law in 2001, is the highest national award for valor presented to a public safety officer. The medal is awarded to officers who have exhibited exceptional courage, regardless of personal safety, in the attempt to save or protect human life.

We honor you, Jenna Underwood-Nunez.

#Repost @https://www.nbclosangeles.com/news/los-angeles-county-sheriff-deputy-jenna-underwood-nunez-biden-holder-medal-valor-drowning-rescue/63383/ 

#rememberingtheone #honor365

On April 27, 2013, Deputy Jenna Underwood-Nunez -- who was five months pregnant -- was off duty and at a San Bernardino County campground with her family when she saw a boy in the water signaling for help. The boy told Underwood-Nunez his brother was under the water about 200 yards from shore, according to the sheriff's department.

"Fully clothed, she swam toward the victim, only to learn that the struggling boy was trying to draw attention to his brother, submerged in 15 feet of water," the White House statement continued. "She dove in the murky water to search for the victim at the bottom of the lake. She found him, dragged him to the shore and began life-saving measures to restore his breathing."

Underwood-Nunez clutched the boy under her arm and dragged him to a nearby inflatable boat, occupied by a man and his daughter. The 17-year-old victim was airlifted to a hospital and recovered in time to celebrate his high school graduation.

The ceremony, hosted by Vice President Joe Biden and attended by Attorney General Eric Holder, is at the Eisenhower Executive Office Building adjacent to the White House.

The Public Safety Officer Medal of Valor, authorized by law in 2001, is the highest national award for valor presented to a public safety officer. The medal is awarded to officers who have exhibited exceptional courage, regardless of personal safety, in the attempt to save or protect human life.

We honor you, Jenna Underwood-Nunez.

#Repost @https://www.nbclosangeles.com/news/los-angeles-county-sheriff-deputy-jenna-underwood-nunez-biden-holder-medal-valor-drowning-rescue/63383/

#rememberingtheone #honor365
...

On the afternoon of March 17, 2019, Firefighter/Paramedic Jason Beck and Firefighter/EMT Jonathan Metz were running errands for their station when an explosion occurred across town. The firefighters self-dispatched in their ambulance and were the first to arrive at the residence, which was engulfed in 20-foot flames. Bystanders informed them that a victim was trapped inside. Firefighters Beck and Metz began a rescue operation after donning their protective gear and arming themselves with only a 2½ gallon water extinguisher from their ambulance. Firefighters Beck and Metz crawled through a space beneath the flames and proceeded 15-feet into the home before they were forced to turn around because of a collapsed floor and roof. To gain entry, Firefighter Beck climbed an 8-foot high snow wall and Firefighter Metz ran through the flames. They discovered the female victim 15-feet below them in the basement, surrounded by flames, and buried in debris up to her neck. Firefighters Beck and Metz made their way down a wall, through flames, to the victim, where they were engulfed by intense heat. They used their bodies to shield the victim while they dug her out of the debris. Amidst various perils and another explosion, they were able to extricate the victim from the burning home. The victim survived her injuries.

Through indomitable courage, complete disregard for his own safety, and profound concern for the safety of others, Firefighter Jason Beck showed great determination and bravery. Firefighter Beck’s extraordinary heroism and intrepidity, with danger to his own life above and beyond the call of duty, are in the highest traditions of the McCall Fire Protection District and Idaho fire service.

Idaho Medal of Honor Recipient
August 28, 2020

We honor you, Jason Beck.

#Repost @https://medalofhonor.idaho.gov/recipients/firefighter-jason-beck/

#rememberingtheone #honor365
...

John Walter Ripley was a Marine’s Marine. His na John Walter Ripley was a Marine’s Marine. His name and his legendary actions at a bridge near Dong Ha on Easter Sunday morning of 1972 are known to all Marines. His actions there against an advancing North Vietnamese force slowed that advance significantly.

Ripley was a graduate of the United States Naval Academy and retired from the Marine Corps as a Colonel. He served over his career with the 4th Platoon, 2nd Force Reconnaissance Company, FMFLANT and with Lima Co., 3rd Bn, 3rd Marines, and the 1st Bn, 2nd Marines, 2nd Marine Regiment. During his career he was awarded the Navy Cross, the Silver Star, the Legion of Merit two times, the Bronze Star two times and the Purple Heart.

His Navy Cross citation reads, in part: 
 “On 2 April 1972, while serving as the Senior Marine Advisor to the Third Vietnamese Marine Corps Infantry Battalion in the Republic of Vietnam, upon receiving a report that a rapidly moving, mechanized, North Vietnamese Army force, estimated at reinforced divisional strength, was attacking south along Route 1, the Third Vietnamese Marine Infantry Battalion was positioned to defend a key village and the surrounding area. It became imperative that a vital river bridge be destroyed.

  Capt. Ripley located a large amount of explosives…In order to reposition the approximately 500 pounds of explosives, Capt. Ripley was obliged to reach up and hand walk along the beams while his body dangled beneath the bridge.

  On five separate occasions, in the face of constant enemy fire, he moved to points along the bridge and, with the aid of another advisor who pushed the explosives to him, securely emplaced them. He then detonated the charges and destroyed the bridge, thereby stopping the enemy assault.” 

His actions that day were instrumental in saving a great many lives. 

Col. John W. Ripley died in 2008.

We honor you, John Ripley.

#Repost @https://blog.theveteranssite.greatergood.com/john-ripley-arlington/

John Walter Ripley was a Marine’s Marine. His name and his legendary actions at a bridge near Dong Ha on Easter Sunday morning of 1972 are known to all Marines. His actions there against an advancing North Vietnamese force slowed that advance significantly.

Ripley was a graduate of the United States Naval Academy and retired from the Marine Corps as a Colonel. He served over his career with the 4th Platoon, 2nd Force Reconnaissance Company, FMFLANT and with Lima Co., 3rd Bn, 3rd Marines, and the 1st Bn, 2nd Marines, 2nd Marine Regiment. During his career he was awarded the Navy Cross, the Silver Star, the Legion of Merit two times, the Bronze Star two times and the Purple Heart.

His Navy Cross citation reads, in part:
“On 2 April 1972, while serving as the Senior Marine Advisor to the Third Vietnamese Marine Corps Infantry Battalion in the Republic of Vietnam, upon receiving a report that a rapidly moving, mechanized, North Vietnamese Army force, estimated at reinforced divisional strength, was attacking south along Route 1, the Third Vietnamese Marine Infantry Battalion was positioned to defend a key village and the surrounding area. It became imperative that a vital river bridge be destroyed.

Capt. Ripley located a large amount of explosives…In order to reposition the approximately 500 pounds of explosives, Capt. Ripley was obliged to reach up and hand walk along the beams while his body dangled beneath the bridge.

On five separate occasions, in the face of constant enemy fire, he moved to points along the bridge and, with the aid of another advisor who pushed the explosives to him, securely emplaced them. He then detonated the charges and destroyed the bridge, thereby stopping the enemy assault.”

His actions that day were instrumental in saving a great many lives.

Col. John W. Ripley died in 2008.

We honor you, John Ripley.

#Repost @https://blog.theveteranssite.greatergood.com/john-ripley-arlington/
...

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