Veterans are dying.
There are too many of them.
There’s not enough time to keep tabs on every one of them, but one thing we can do is to keep an eye out for those with long-term medical issues.
That means it’s time to start asking some questions.
Veterans can be a burden on society.
Many vets have suffered injuries and illnesses that put them in a chronic state of stress, anxiety, depression and a host of other mental disorders.
There are vets who can’t speak or understand the basics of life, like the ones who live in New Orleans, who can only use their phones and can’t go anywhere without an interpreter.
Veterans with PTSD, like those with PTSD themselves, often have no idea how to properly use a cellphone or navigate the internet.
They can’t even afford the basic bills to pay for their medications.
We know it’s a challenge, but what can we do to make sure our vets get the help they need?
If you or someone you know is experiencing any of these issues, it’s important to reach out.
Call a veteran hotline, and let them know what you’re going through, what’s happening and who to call for support.
There is no one-size-fits-all solution, but if you are struggling with a medical condition, contact a veteran advocate and ask about resources and how to get involved.
Veterans need to know there are resources to help them.
They need to understand that if they get help from the government, it will come at a price.
If a vet needs help with health care, there are also some good options.
You can get help with prescription drugs, such as Prozac, Paxil and Zoloft.
They are expensive, but they do help.
Veterans can also seek help for anxiety or depression, and some organizations provide medical treatment for PTSD and anxiety.
A good example of one of these is the Veterans Administration for Mental Health Services, or VA-MHMS.
It’s a federally funded mental health system that provides a variety of services, including medication and mental health support.
VA-HMS also provides mental health screenings for veterans and provides psychological counseling for veterans.VA-MHTS provides information about its programs and programs to Veterans and their families.
It also provides information on mental health and substance abuse, and provides other support to veterans and their family members.
The VA-HMMS has a toll-free number at 1-800-273-TALK.
The Department of Veterans Affairs also offers support and referrals.
Veteran advocates should be on the lookout for any signs of mental health issues.
If they find one, they should call the VA.
They might not know what’s wrong with their loved one or what to do to help.