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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. We work with corporations who would like to volunteer to support our efforts. Contact us to receive additional information.

SERVICE

Honor365 knows service is important for those who are giving and receiving. The opportunity to serve is a great way to learn, heal and impact your own life and the lives of others. Veterans, first responders, families, volunteers, and communities at large continue to work together to help change the world. We continue to welcome our strategic partners as we continue to collaborate to serve. Join us today and help us continue to make a difference, always remembering the one.

Veterans and first responders honored

Volunteer hours to date

Referral to therapeutic services in 2021

Individuals took an oath to live

In Memoriam: 12 years ago, Sgt. David Holmes was killed in action while serving in Afghanistan with the Georgia Guard's 810th Engineer Company.

Please keep his family, friends, and fellow service members in your thoughts and prayers today as we remember the lives of faithful Soldiers.

We honor you, David Holmes.

#Repost @https://www.facebook.com/photo/?fbid=10159445153012288&set=a.10150306731732288 

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #army #KIA #fallenhero

In Memoriam: 12 years ago, Sgt. David Holmes was killed in action while serving in Afghanistan with the Georgia Guard's 810th Engineer Company.

Please keep his family, friends, and fellow service members in your thoughts and prayers today as we remember the lives of faithful Soldiers.

We honor you, David Holmes.

#Repost @https://www.facebook.com/photo/?fbid=10159445153012288&set=a.10150306731732288

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #army #KIA #fallenhero
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Born in Durango, Colorado, in 1983 to parents Michael and Janet Kuss, Jeff Kuss was the older of two boys; alongside brother, Eric Kuss. Kussdreamed of being a pilot as a child. Beginning flying lessons before he could drive, Kuss obtained his pilot’s license at the young age of 17. After high school, he attended Fort Lewis College, graduating in 2006 with a degree in Economics. Kuss was commissioned as a Second Lieutenant in the U.S. Marine Corps and reported to Pensacola, Florida for aviation indoctrination in July 2007. He earned his wings of gold in 2009. In January 2011, Kuss was promoted to Captain and went on to graduate from the Navy Fighter Weapons School, also known as TOPGUN, in 2012.

Marine Captain Jeff Kuss was a decorated pilot who, through his career, accumulated more than 1,400 flight hours and 175 carrier landings. Captain Kuss served in Afghanistan and earned the Strike Flight Air Medal and the Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medal during his time in the military. He joined the U.S. Navy Blue Angels Flight Demonstration Squadron in September 2014, and flew as Opposing Solo for the 2016 team. Captain Kuss’ favorite part of airshows was meeting his youngest fans, as he was once one of those young fans and remembered the impact meeting pilots had on him.

On June 2, 2016, at the age of 32, Marine Captain Jeff Kuss, Blue Angel #6, lost his life in a tragic in-flight accident in the Town of Smyrna, while training for the Great Tennessee Airshow. He is survived by his wife, Christina, children Calvin and Sloane, parents Janet and Michael, and brother Eric.

Captain Jeff “Kooch” Kuss was a fearless leader, a son, a brother, a husband, a father, and a hero. It is with great honor that the Town of Smyrna and its citizens pay tribute to his legacy with the Capt. Jeff Kuss USMC Memorial.

We honor you, Jeff Kuss.

#Repost @http://captjeffkussusmcmemorial.com/about/ 

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #USMC #fallenhero

Born in Durango, Colorado, in 1983 to parents Michael and Janet Kuss, Jeff Kuss was the older of two boys; alongside brother, Eric Kuss. Kussdreamed of being a pilot as a child. Beginning flying lessons before he could drive, Kuss obtained his pilot’s license at the young age of 17. After high school, he attended Fort Lewis College, graduating in 2006 with a degree in Economics. Kuss was commissioned as a Second Lieutenant in the U.S. Marine Corps and reported to Pensacola, Florida for aviation indoctrination in July 2007. He earned his wings of gold in 2009. In January 2011, Kuss was promoted to Captain and went on to graduate from the Navy Fighter Weapons School, also known as TOPGUN, in 2012.

Marine Captain Jeff Kuss was a decorated pilot who, through his career, accumulated more than 1,400 flight hours and 175 carrier landings. Captain Kuss served in Afghanistan and earned the Strike Flight Air Medal and the Navy and Marine Corps Achievement Medal during his time in the military. He joined the U.S. Navy Blue Angels Flight Demonstration Squadron in September 2014, and flew as Opposing Solo for the 2016 team. Captain Kuss’ favorite part of airshows was meeting his youngest fans, as he was once one of those young fans and remembered the impact meeting pilots had on him.

On June 2, 2016, at the age of 32, Marine Captain Jeff Kuss, Blue Angel #6, lost his life in a tragic in-flight accident in the Town of Smyrna, while training for the Great Tennessee Airshow. He is survived by his wife, Christina, children Calvin and Sloane, parents Janet and Michael, and brother Eric.

Captain Jeff “Kooch” Kuss was a fearless leader, a son, a brother, a husband, a father, and a hero. It is with great honor that the Town of Smyrna and its citizens pay tribute to his legacy with the Capt. Jeff Kuss USMC Memorial.

We honor you, Jeff Kuss.

#Repost @http://captjeffkussusmcmemorial.com/about/

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #USMC #fallenhero
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Dwain Bradshaw served his country and community in numerous ways. As a professional firefighter, Bradshaw worked on base at NAS Pensacola, as well as volunteering with Escambia County Fire Rescue since the 1990s. He began service in the military enlisting in the Army, then transitioned to the Air Force where he spent two deployments in the Middle East.
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In 2019, Bradshaw returned home early from deployment to care for his wife who was enduring significant health problems. He also resumed his duties as a Escambia County volunteer district fire chief. On November 6th, Bradshaw responded to a motorcycle accident near the Florida/Alabama state line. While on scene, a second occurred at the same location, involving multiple tractor trailers and a logging truck. The logging truck struck Bradshaw, who was on foot, and killed him.
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Bradshaw was 41 years old. He is survived by his wife, Christine, and two daughters, Baliegh Webb and Chloe Jordan.

We honor you, Dwain Bradshaw.

#Repost @https://www.facebook.com/bzohistory/posts/pfbid02gCin8qwhYPyCw87BmY1eSeQPXFkzxTnF6pFL7D1FCgeBbX3ovNKSUUfHqtURrYvVl 

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #army #airforce #firstresponder #firefighter #KIA #fallenhero

Dwain Bradshaw served his country and community in numerous ways. As a professional firefighter, Bradshaw worked on base at NAS Pensacola, as well as volunteering with Escambia County Fire Rescue since the 1990s. He began service in the military enlisting in the Army, then transitioned to the Air Force where he spent two deployments in the Middle East.
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In 2019, Bradshaw returned home early from deployment to care for his wife who was enduring significant health problems. He also resumed his duties as a Escambia County volunteer district fire chief. On November 6th, Bradshaw responded to a motorcycle accident near the Florida/Alabama state line. While on scene, a second occurred at the same location, involving multiple tractor trailers and a logging truck. The logging truck struck Bradshaw, who was on foot, and killed him.
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Bradshaw was 41 years old. He is survived by his wife, Christine, and two daughters, Baliegh Webb and Chloe Jordan.

We honor you, Dwain Bradshaw.

#Repost @https://www.facebook.com/bzohistory/posts/pfbid02gCin8qwhYPyCw87BmY1eSeQPXFkzxTnF6pFL7D1FCgeBbX3ovNKSUUfHqtURrYvVl

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #army #airforce #firstresponder #firefighter #KIA #fallenhero
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Being a hotshot is one of the most physically demanding jobs in the US. Unlike stationed firefighters, more than 100 hotshots crews nationally (mostly based in the western US) travel throughout the country to tackle wildfires. They sleep outdoors, work 16 hour-long shifts for days in a row, and all with little time to eat or rest.

We'd like to introduce you to one of the First Women on Hotshot Crews.

Sue Husari (1976-1977) was hired to Lassen, a hotshot crew in Northern California, in 1976. She was the first woman on the crew and one of the first women on a hotshot crew in the state. 

We honor you, Sue Husari.

#Repost @https://www.facebook.com/womeninfire/posts/pfbid02oWEFx61gy4YqUQaU7cyMZApBG2Bt1EbpBmYip4hyCCZmcXcMvMBVTHdxWkBdZ3wRl

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #firstresponder #firefighter  #hotshotfire

Being a hotshot is one of the most physically demanding jobs in the US. Unlike stationed firefighters, more than 100 hotshots crews nationally (mostly based in the western US) travel throughout the country to tackle wildfires. They sleep outdoors, work 16 hour-long shifts for days in a row, and all with little time to eat or rest.

We'd like to introduce you to one of the First Women on Hotshot Crews.

Sue Husari (1976-1977) was hired to Lassen, a hotshot crew in Northern California, in 1976. She was the first woman on the crew and one of the first women on a hotshot crew in the state.

We honor you, Sue Husari.

#Repost @https://www.facebook.com/womeninfire/posts/pfbid02oWEFx61gy4YqUQaU7cyMZApBG2Bt1EbpBmYip4hyCCZmcXcMvMBVTHdxWkBdZ3wRl

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #firstresponder #firefighter #hotshotfire
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Wishing this guy a very happy retirement. Today we celebrated 20 years of service with Deputy Allen and his wife. His career spans two agencies, several different specialized assignments, and great service to our community as a corrections deputy and law enforcement deputy. Thank you for your service!

We honor you, Deputy Allen.

#Repost @https://www.facebook.com/SLSheriff/posts/pfbid0GXiyifALZYPfyFbfzkC6b4xUC2PLEG8qmUCDNqFEqP1vxHC7YVBJNjdVtw8nQXf5l

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #firstresponder #LEO

Wishing this guy a very happy retirement. Today we celebrated 20 years of service with Deputy Allen and his wife. His career spans two agencies, several different specialized assignments, and great service to our community as a corrections deputy and law enforcement deputy. Thank you for your service!

We honor you, Deputy Allen.

#Repost @https://www.facebook.com/SLSheriff/posts/pfbid0GXiyifALZYPfyFbfzkC6b4xUC2PLEG8qmUCDNqFEqP1vxHC7YVBJNjdVtw8nQXf5l

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #firstresponder #LEO
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WASHINGTON, D.C. -- The Marine Corps announces the passing of Medal of Honor recipient retired Sgt. Maj. John L. Canley on May 11 after a decades long battle with cancer.

Sgt. Maj. Canley passed away in Bend, Oregon, with his family at his bedside.

Sgt. Maj. Canley was awarded the Medal of Honor in 2018 for his actions in 1968 during the battle Hue City, Vietnam. While serving as the company gunnery sergeant for Alpha Company, 1st Battalion, 1st Marine Regiment, Sgt. Maj. Canley and his Marines fought off multiple attacks as they patrolled the city streets to relieve another company of Marines. According to the award citation, Sgt. Maj. Canley repeatedly rushed across gunfire-swept terrain to carry wounded Marines to safety during firefights with the enemy forces. After his company commander was severely wounded during a fight, Sgt. Maj. Canley took command of his company for three days and led the Marines through battle in Hue City.

Under his leadership, Alpha Company Marines destroyed fortified enemy positions throughout the city as Sgt. Maj. Canley continued to carry wounded Marines to safety. On February 4, 1968, Sgt. Maj. Canley led a group of Marines into an enemy-occupied building to eliminate their stronghold. In an effort to draw out the enemy and expose their position, Sgt. Maj. Canley moved into an open area, receiving machinegun fire. His Marines located and destroyed the threat and completely took over the building from the enemy. Two days later during a fierce firefight at a hospital compound, Sgt. Maj. Canley twice scaled a wall in full view of the enemy to carry wounded Marines to safety.

We honor you, John Canley.

#Repost @https://www.marines.mil/News/News-Display/Article/3029327/medal-of-honor-recipient-vietnam-vet-sgtmaj-john-canley-passes-away/

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #USMC #Vietnamwar #Medalofhonor #bronzestar #purpleheart

WASHINGTON, D.C. -- The Marine Corps announces the passing of Medal of Honor recipient retired Sgt. Maj. John L. Canley on May 11 after a decades long battle with cancer.

Sgt. Maj. Canley passed away in Bend, Oregon, with his family at his bedside.

Sgt. Maj. Canley was awarded the Medal of Honor in 2018 for his actions in 1968 during the battle Hue City, Vietnam. While serving as the company gunnery sergeant for Alpha Company, 1st Battalion, 1st Marine Regiment, Sgt. Maj. Canley and his Marines fought off multiple attacks as they patrolled the city streets to relieve another company of Marines. According to the award citation, Sgt. Maj. Canley repeatedly rushed across gunfire-swept terrain to carry wounded Marines to safety during firefights with the enemy forces. After his company commander was severely wounded during a fight, Sgt. Maj. Canley took command of his company for three days and led the Marines through battle in Hue City.

Under his leadership, Alpha Company Marines destroyed fortified enemy positions throughout the city as Sgt. Maj. Canley continued to carry wounded Marines to safety. On February 4, 1968, Sgt. Maj. Canley led a group of Marines into an enemy-occupied building to eliminate their stronghold. In an effort to draw out the enemy and expose their position, Sgt. Maj. Canley moved into an open area, receiving machinegun fire. His Marines located and destroyed the threat and completely took over the building from the enemy. Two days later during a fierce firefight at a hospital compound, Sgt. Maj. Canley twice scaled a wall in full view of the enemy to carry wounded Marines to safety.

We honor you, John Canley.

#Repost @https://www.marines.mil/News/News-Display/Article/3029327/medal-of-honor-recipient-vietnam-vet-sgtmaj-john-canley-passes-away/

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #USMC #Vietnamwar #Medalofhonor #bronzestar #purpleheart
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Prayers please for the Rice family along with the men and women of Cookeville Fire 

It is with great sadness to inform you of the passing of Cookeville Fire Department Firefighter Landon Rice. Firefighter Rice passed away Wednesday May 11, 2022. Please keep Landon's family and Cookeville Fire Department in your thoughts and prayers.

We honor you, Landon Rice. 

#Repost @https://www.facebook.com/hvilletnfd/posts/pfbid02SPuNf5voUVsJyMq7VrNPzhpYHPsKStk3ZVLcvsJ4DBYja6CNHYdWFME5aFtKx5Xl

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #firstresponder #firefighter  #fallenhero

Prayers please for the Rice family along with the men and women of Cookeville Fire

It is with great sadness to inform you of the passing of Cookeville Fire Department Firefighter Landon Rice. Firefighter Rice passed away Wednesday May 11, 2022. Please keep Landon's family and Cookeville Fire Department in your thoughts and prayers.

We honor you, Landon Rice.

#Repost @https://www.facebook.com/hvilletnfd/posts/pfbid02SPuNf5voUVsJyMq7VrNPzhpYHPsKStk3ZVLcvsJ4DBYja6CNHYdWFME5aFtKx5Xl

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #firstresponder #firefighter #fallenhero
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Kelly Witt, a CDCR (California Department of Corrections & Rehabilitation) fire captain, has served the department for eight years, but it wasn’t her goal when she started as a volunteer.

In 2008 on a whim, Witt accepted a friend’s invitation to tour the Reserve Fire Station for the San Diego County Fire Authority. “I was a little older than the typical candidate and wasn’t sure if it was too late for me,” Witt said. “One of my sorority sisters, who was a fire captain at a department out-of-state, encouraged me. She told me that she started ‘late’ as well and, if she could do it, I could do it. So I did.”

She applied with 4,800 other people. Witt flourished and found herself to be one of only 30 applicants accepted. At 32 years old, she upended a rewarding career in educational counseling to pursue opportunities in the field of firefighting.

In 2014, she achieved the role of fire captain at the institution. RJD has four fire captains, two of them women. Three more female fire captains also serve fire departments within CDCR.  Out of 126 fire chiefs and captains at CDCR Fire, as of February 2022, there are only five women serving in those roles.

“I don’t get a pass for being a girl,” she said. “I still have to hike all the hoses and everything else. Just like everyone.”

We honor you, Kelly Witt.

#Repost @https://www.facebook.com/womeninfire/posts/pfbid02PoAYVXnThucpCpPwkZUgkpXUFdBMiiJQkStWLpMYjGieW4ByELwpWkTw99i8qJtTl 

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #firstresponder #firefighter

Kelly Witt, a CDCR (California Department of Corrections & Rehabilitation) fire captain, has served the department for eight years, but it wasn’t her goal when she started as a volunteer.

In 2008 on a whim, Witt accepted a friend’s invitation to tour the Reserve Fire Station for the San Diego County Fire Authority. “I was a little older than the typical candidate and wasn’t sure if it was too late for me,” Witt said. “One of my sorority sisters, who was a fire captain at a department out-of-state, encouraged me. She told me that she started ‘late’ as well and, if she could do it, I could do it. So I did.”

She applied with 4,800 other people. Witt flourished and found herself to be one of only 30 applicants accepted. At 32 years old, she upended a rewarding career in educational counseling to pursue opportunities in the field of firefighting.

In 2014, she achieved the role of fire captain at the institution. RJD has four fire captains, two of them women. Three more female fire captains also serve fire departments within CDCR. Out of 126 fire chiefs and captains at CDCR Fire, as of February 2022, there are only five women serving in those roles.

“I don’t get a pass for being a girl,” she said. “I still have to hike all the hoses and everything else. Just like everyone.”

We honor you, Kelly Witt.

#Repost @https://www.facebook.com/womeninfire/posts/pfbid02PoAYVXnThucpCpPwkZUgkpXUFdBMiiJQkStWLpMYjGieW4ByELwpWkTw99i8qJtTl

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #firstresponder #firefighter
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SSG Kenneth B. Gentry - Alpha Troop, 4th Squadron, 7th Cavalry (3AD) was fatally wounded during the Battle of 73 Easting. www.ndswm.org

We honor you, Kenneth Gentry. 

#Repost @https://www.facebook.com/NationalDesertStormWarMemorial/posts/pfbid0j5NLVsR2iNtjvF71kF6dGLZSnfR9wswZXX82cx8QNrNkSSvxxBaSE5CUBVsxzU5Cl

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #army #KIA #fallenhero

SSG Kenneth B. Gentry - Alpha Troop, 4th Squadron, 7th Cavalry (3AD) was fatally wounded during the Battle of 73 Easting. www.ndswm.org

We honor you, Kenneth Gentry.

#Repost @https://www.facebook.com/NationalDesertStormWarMemorial/posts/pfbid0j5NLVsR2iNtjvF71kF6dGLZSnfR9wswZXX82cx8QNrNkSSvxxBaSE5CUBVsxzU5Cl

#honor365 #honorvet365 #rememberingtheone #veteran #army #KIA #fallenhero
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