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our impact

Honor365 creates lasting impact on the lives of veterans, first responders, and their families in the areas of employment, education, healthcare, and housing. Our mission is to provide resource and referral services to those we serve in order to work towards our vision of a world without suicide. This is accomplished through our organization working with multiple, vetted providers who are a resource to those we serve. Individuals and families who contact our organization will be referred to organizations and companies who assist in the Honor365 pillar areas. In the event you need assistance, contact us. We honor you, and we want the best for you and your family.

EDUCATION

Honor365 partners and collaborates with education institutions and existing programs to help veterans and first responders to reach their education goals and to address their health. Contact us to receive additional information about programs, particularly related to education and outpatient therapy. We can assist you with connecting to programs that support your education goals. Additionally, if you would like to be part of a research program to address reducing PTSD, and receive outpatient therapy free of charge, we will help you with the referral process.

EMPLOYMENT

Honor365 is providing resource and referral services for veterans and first responders to obtain gainful employment. We work with vetted employment providers to help those we serve access employment services. We understand that transitions can be stressful, and we can help refer individuals to resources that are helpful. Contact us for more information.

HEALTHCARE

Honor365 is partnered with private industry and public institutions to provide free services for outpatient therapy for veterans, first responders, and their families. We encourage individuals, family members, and/or friends to contact us for additional information. If you would like to support the mental wellness of those we serve, please considering donate to our cause. Every contribution counts.

HOUSING

Honor365 is partnered with companies to help veterans and first responders locate affordable housing while improving the needs of their home, if needed. Robin’s Tool Bin, is an Honor365 program that has a box trailer loaded with equipment to help with small maintenance projects and repairs. Additionally, we work with corporations who would like to volunteer to support our efforts. Contact us to receive additional information.

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Employment for veterans were unemployed in November 2020

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The percentage of full-time student veterans who dropped out of college of enrollment in 2017.

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In 2019, there was a 2.1% decrease in the estimated number of homeless veterans nationwide. 793 veterans now have shelter.

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During a 20-year period, the total suicide rate in the United States increased 35% from 10.5% per 100,000 in 1999 to 14.2% per 100,000 per 100,000 in 2018.

Corporal James Larry Holland from Boaz, Alabama was killed in action during the Vietnam War. He was a Marine with the Motor Transport Maintenance Company, Maintenance Battalion, 1st Force Service Regiment, Force Logistics Command, III Marine Amphibious Force.⁠
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We honor you, James Holland.⁠
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#Repost @https://www.thepurpleheart.com/roll-of-honor/profile/default?rID=76a2136c-88a5-47fc-9cee-618b66843192⁠
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#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #Marines #KIA #purpleheart

Corporal James Larry Holland from Boaz, Alabama was killed in action during the Vietnam War. He was a Marine with the Motor Transport Maintenance Company, Maintenance Battalion, 1st Force Service Regiment, Force Logistics Command, III Marine Amphibious Force.⁠

We honor you, James Holland.⁠

#Repost @https://www.thepurpleheart.com/roll-of-honor/profile/default?rID=76a2136c-88a5-47fc-9cee-618b66843192⁠

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #Marines #KIA #purpleheart
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SAN BERNARDINO (CBSLA.com) — A pregnant off-duty Sheriff’s deputy is credited with saving the life of a drowning teenager.⁠
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According to the LA County Sheriff’s department, Deputy Jenna Underwood-Nunez heard a distress call while dining with family in the Silverwood campgrounds in San Bernadino County on Saturday, April 27,2013,  around 5 p.m.⁠
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Underwood-Nunez is 5 ½ months pregnant. She saw someone splashing in a lake, about 200 yards out. She determined the person was drowning⁠
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Placing herself, and her unborn child at risk, the deputy sprang into action fully-clothed. She quickly learned the person screaming was actually the brother of the drowning victim who was at the bottom of the lake, about 15 feet down.⁠
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She dove to the bottom of the lake and then pulled the victim to shore where she initiated CPR.⁠
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The victim, a 17-year-old high school student from Adelanto,  regained consciousness during her 4th CPR cycle. The victim was subsequently airlifted to a local hospital.⁠
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The teen was placed in the ICU where he was listed in stable condition. He is expected to make a full recovery.⁠
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A deputy for six years, Underwood-Nunez is assigned to the Century Regional Detention Facility (CRDF).⁠
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We honor you, Jenna Underwood-Nunez.⁠
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#Repost @https://losangeles.cbslocal.com/2013/05/02/pregnant-off-duty-sheriffs-deputy-saves-drowning-teen/⁠
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#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #firstresponder #LEO

SAN BERNARDINO (CBSLA.com) — A pregnant off-duty Sheriff’s deputy is credited with saving the life of a drowning teenager.⁠

According to the LA County Sheriff’s department, Deputy Jenna Underwood-Nunez heard a distress call while dining with family in the Silverwood campgrounds in San Bernadino County on Saturday, April 27,2013, around 5 p.m.⁠

Underwood-Nunez is 5 ½ months pregnant. She saw someone splashing in a lake, about 200 yards out. She determined the person was drowning⁠

Placing herself, and her unborn child at risk, the deputy sprang into action fully-clothed. She quickly learned the person screaming was actually the brother of the drowning victim who was at the bottom of the lake, about 15 feet down.⁠

She dove to the bottom of the lake and then pulled the victim to shore where she initiated CPR.⁠

The victim, a 17-year-old high school student from Adelanto, regained consciousness during her 4th CPR cycle. The victim was subsequently airlifted to a local hospital.⁠

The teen was placed in the ICU where he was listed in stable condition. He is expected to make a full recovery.⁠

A deputy for six years, Underwood-Nunez is assigned to the Century Regional Detention Facility (CRDF).⁠

We honor you, Jenna Underwood-Nunez.⁠

#Repost @https://losangeles.cbslocal.com/2013/05/02/pregnant-off-duty-sheriffs-deputy-saves-drowning-teen/⁠

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #firstresponder #LEO
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Matt Frantz, the second of four boys, was born June 8, 1971, in St. Paul, Minnesota. Later, his family moved back to Duluth, where he remained until his death.⁠
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As a child, Matt would listen to the stories his grandfather would tell about his career as a firefighter for the Air National Guard and later a founding member and chief of the Rice Lake Volunteer Fire Department. It was at a young age that he developed a passion for firefighting and knew that this was what he truly wanted to do in life.⁠
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Matt served in the U.S. Army from 1991 to 1993, during which time he served abroad in Korea. He later served as a reservist in the Army National Guard, achieving the rank of sergeant and retiring in 1999.⁠
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Matt attended Lake Superior College School of Fire Technology and Administration and began working for UPS as a local sorter, later becoming a full-time delivery driver.⁠
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We met in early 1995, and in August of 1998 we were married. In 1999, he adopted our oldest daughter and we had our second daughter. He was so proud of his girls and loved spending time with them.⁠
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We moved to Rice Lake Township in 2000, and Matt joined the volunteer fire department soon after. In 2009, Matt was elected chief and held the position up until the time of his death.⁠
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He had a deep passion for this particular organization and cause, and all who knew him could see it. Some of his closest and dearest friendships were formed with the men and women he fought fires with. He was a dedicated chief and wanted every member to feel that they were a part of something special, part of a family.⁠
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Matt was a do-it-yourselfer and was proud of the home he built for us. If he didn’t know how to do something he played around with it until he succeeded. He loved fishing, hunting, and camping and absolutely loved to do these things with his family, especially our daughters.⁠
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We honor you, Matthew Frantz.⁠
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#Repost @https://www.firehero.org/fallen-firefighter/matthew-c-frantz/⁠
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#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #firstresponder #firefighter #veteran

Matt Frantz, the second of four boys, was born June 8, 1971, in St. Paul, Minnesota. Later, his family moved back to Duluth, where he remained until his death.⁠

As a child, Matt would listen to the stories his grandfather would tell about his career as a firefighter for the Air National Guard and later a founding member and chief of the Rice Lake Volunteer Fire Department. It was at a young age that he developed a passion for firefighting and knew that this was what he truly wanted to do in life.⁠

Matt served in the U.S. Army from 1991 to 1993, during which time he served abroad in Korea. He later served as a reservist in the Army National Guard, achieving the rank of sergeant and retiring in 1999.⁠

Matt attended Lake Superior College School of Fire Technology and Administration and began working for UPS as a local sorter, later becoming a full-time delivery driver.⁠

We met in early 1995, and in August of 1998 we were married. In 1999, he adopted our oldest daughter and we had our second daughter. He was so proud of his girls and loved spending time with them.⁠

We moved to Rice Lake Township in 2000, and Matt joined the volunteer fire department soon after. In 2009, Matt was elected chief and held the position up until the time of his death.⁠

He had a deep passion for this particular organization and cause, and all who knew him could see it. Some of his closest and dearest friendships were formed with the men and women he fought fires with. He was a dedicated chief and wanted every member to feel that they were a part of something special, part of a family.⁠

Matt was a do-it-yourselfer and was proud of the home he built for us. If he didn’t know how to do something he played around with it until he succeeded. He loved fishing, hunting, and camping and absolutely loved to do these things with his family, especially our daughters.⁠

We honor you, Matthew Frantz.⁠

#Repost @https://www.firehero.org/fallen-firefighter/matthew-c-frantz/⁠

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #firstresponder #firefighter #veteran
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CPL Harwood Hobbs Thompson⁠
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Corporal Thompson was a member of Company G, 2nd Battalion, 23rd Infantry Regiment, 2nd Infantry Division. During the intense fighting near Chipyong-ni, South Korea, he was listed as Missing in Action on February 15, 1951. Later it was determined that he had been taken Prisoner of War and was killed while a prisoner from aerial strafing on May 19, 1951. His remains were not recovered. ⁠
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We honor you, Harwood Thompson.⁠
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#Repost @https://www.koreanwar.org/html/29960/korean-war-project-vermont-er12246138-cpl-harwood-hobbs-thompson⁠
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#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #Koreanwar #POW #KIA #fallenhero

CPL Harwood Hobbs Thompson⁠

Corporal Thompson was a member of Company G, 2nd Battalion, 23rd Infantry Regiment, 2nd Infantry Division. During the intense fighting near Chipyong-ni, South Korea, he was listed as Missing in Action on February 15, 1951. Later it was determined that he had been taken Prisoner of War and was killed while a prisoner from aerial strafing on May 19, 1951. His remains were not recovered. ⁠

We honor you, Harwood Thompson.⁠

#Repost @https://www.koreanwar.org/html/29960/korean-war-project-vermont-er12246138-cpl-harwood-hobbs-thompson⁠

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #Koreanwar #POW #KIA #fallenhero
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It’s hard to believe what Army Staff Sgt. David Bellavia went through and did in order to save his squad in Iraq during the Second Battle of Fallujah on Nov. 10, 2004. It’s unbelievable how much he turned his life around from feeling like the “weakest link” — his words, not ours — to leading his soldiers during a pitched firefight in one of the deadliest battles of the Iraq War. ⁠
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In February 2004, Bellavia deployed with the 2nd Battalion 2nd infantry regiment, 1st Infantry Division. They were stationed outside Fallujah, and Bellavia was a squad leader, one who would soon be leading his men into hellish combat.⁠
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His platoon was tasked with searching and clearing houses in Fallujah; a brutal and costly affair. They went block by block, house by house, and room by room in a city crawling with enemy fighters, one that was laced with booby traps, with ambushes around every corner. By the time that U.S. troops made their way into the city in November, they had already been engaged in months of fierce fighting. Bellavia was no longer bothered by fear at this point; he was fueled by it. By this time, he had transformed into a reliable leader who was ready for whatever this war could throw at him.⁠
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On Nov. 10, 2004, while clearing a house, Bellavia pursued a group of ambushers through the building in a running battle that would end with one soldier taking out a group of attackers many times his number. For his actions, Bellavia was awarded the Medal of Honor on June 25, 2019.⁠
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We honor you, David Bellavia.⁠
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#Repost @https://taskandpurpose.com/history/david-bellavia-medal-of-honor-video/⁠
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#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #army #medalofhonor #bronzestar

It’s hard to believe what Army Staff Sgt. David Bellavia went through and did in order to save his squad in Iraq during the Second Battle of Fallujah on Nov. 10, 2004. It’s unbelievable how much he turned his life around from feeling like the “weakest link” — his words, not ours — to leading his soldiers during a pitched firefight in one of the deadliest battles of the Iraq War. ⁠

In February 2004, Bellavia deployed with the 2nd Battalion 2nd infantry regiment, 1st Infantry Division. They were stationed outside Fallujah, and Bellavia was a squad leader, one who would soon be leading his men into hellish combat.⁠

His platoon was tasked with searching and clearing houses in Fallujah; a brutal and costly affair. They went block by block, house by house, and room by room in a city crawling with enemy fighters, one that was laced with booby traps, with ambushes around every corner. By the time that U.S. troops made their way into the city in November, they had already been engaged in months of fierce fighting. Bellavia was no longer bothered by fear at this point; he was fueled by it. By this time, he had transformed into a reliable leader who was ready for whatever this war could throw at him.⁠

On Nov. 10, 2004, while clearing a house, Bellavia pursued a group of ambushers through the building in a running battle that would end with one soldier taking out a group of attackers many times his number. For his actions, Bellavia was awarded the Medal of Honor on June 25, 2019.⁠

We honor you, David Bellavia.⁠

#Repost @https://taskandpurpose.com/history/david-bellavia-medal-of-honor-video/⁠

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #army #medalofhonor #bronzestar
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"I was the second man off my barge, and the first and third man got killed."⁠
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Born in Highland Falls, New York, Charles Durning was the ninth of ten children. Five of his siblings died due to scarlet fever and smallpox, and much of his early life was spent in hardship. Although he displayed a passion for entertaining others, a high school teacher told him that he was talentless in art, language, and math and was better suited to working in an office. He was undeterred, however, and would become one of the greatest character actors in living memory.⁠
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Durning was drafted into the U.S. Army just in time to fight in World War II. He was part of the landing forces at Normandy during the initial invasion of France by Allied forces. Although he survived the initial assault relatively unscathed, he was wounded by a German mine a few days later and earned a Purple Heart. After recovering for six months, he was put back on the front lines to combat the German Ardennes offensive.⁠
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During the German attack, Durning reported that a particularly young soldier charged him, but Durning couldn’t bring himself to fire. The two fought with their bayonets, and Durning suffered further injury during the fight. Durning killed the German infantryman which became a particularly painful memory. After the offensive, Durning received his second Purple Heart.⁠
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Before the war was over, Durning received a third Purple Heart and the Silver and Bronze Stars for valor. The chest wound which earned him the Purple Heart prompted his evacuation to the United States for recovery where he spent the remainder of his time with the Army. He was discharged in 1946 as a private first class.⁠
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We honor you, Charles Durning.⁠
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#Repost @https://www.military.com/veteran-jobs/career-advice/military-transition/famous-veteran-charles-durning.html ⁠
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#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #army #wwii #purpleheart #silverstar #bronzestar

"I was the second man off my barge, and the first and third man got killed."⁠

Born in Highland Falls, New York, Charles Durning was the ninth of ten children. Five of his siblings died due to scarlet fever and smallpox, and much of his early life was spent in hardship. Although he displayed a passion for entertaining others, a high school teacher told him that he was talentless in art, language, and math and was better suited to working in an office. He was undeterred, however, and would become one of the greatest character actors in living memory.⁠

Durning was drafted into the U.S. Army just in time to fight in World War II. He was part of the landing forces at Normandy during the initial invasion of France by Allied forces. Although he survived the initial assault relatively unscathed, he was wounded by a German mine a few days later and earned a Purple Heart. After recovering for six months, he was put back on the front lines to combat the German Ardennes offensive.⁠

During the German attack, Durning reported that a particularly young soldier charged him, but Durning couldn’t bring himself to fire. The two fought with their bayonets, and Durning suffered further injury during the fight. Durning killed the German infantryman which became a particularly painful memory. After the offensive, Durning received his second Purple Heart.⁠

Before the war was over, Durning received a third Purple Heart and the Silver and Bronze Stars for valor. The chest wound which earned him the Purple Heart prompted his evacuation to the United States for recovery where he spent the remainder of his time with the Army. He was discharged in 1946 as a private first class.⁠

We honor you, Charles Durning.⁠

#Repost @https://www.military.com/veteran-jobs/career-advice/military-transition/famous-veteran-charles-durning.html ⁠

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #army #wwii #purpleheart #silverstar #bronzestar
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Pettit was last seen on Sept. 11 near Tower Two, snagging scenes of the terrorist attacks for future training films and searching for an operations command center, Kroupa said. Capt. Sean Crowley and Officer Edward Aswad of the New York Police Department, who saw Pettit after the terrorist attacks began, told Kroupa that her brother "wasn't fearful and was calm." Pettit's body was recovered near the rubble of the South tower on December. 15.⁠
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Glen Pettit was posthumously awarded the Medal of Honor during the Annual Medal Day ceremony on December 4, 2001. The New York City Police Department Medal of Honor is the highest award that may be bestowed upon a member of the service. ⁠
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We honor you, Glen Pettit.⁠
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#Repost @https://www.nypdangels.com/cop/cop.php?id=8⁠
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#honor365 #rememberingtheone #LEO #kia #fallenhero #911⁠

Pettit was last seen on Sept. 11 near Tower Two, snagging scenes of the terrorist attacks for future training films and searching for an operations command center, Kroupa said. Capt. Sean Crowley and Officer Edward Aswad of the New York Police Department, who saw Pettit after the terrorist attacks began, told Kroupa that her brother "wasn't fearful and was calm." Pettit's body was recovered near the rubble of the South tower on December. 15.⁠

Glen Pettit was posthumously awarded the Medal of Honor during the Annual Medal Day ceremony on December 4, 2001. The New York City Police Department Medal of Honor is the highest award that may be bestowed upon a member of the service. ⁠

We honor you, Glen Pettit.⁠

#Repost @https://www.nypdangels.com/cop/cop.php?id=8⁠

#honor365 #rememberingtheone #LEO #kia #fallenhero #911⁠
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We honor you, Colin Powell 🇺🇸

We honor you, Colin Powell 🇺🇸 ...

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