Army Personnel

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    Taxonomy Code: YN-0500.0500

    The enlisted men, women and officers who are on active duty with the branch of the military that is responsible for conducting war on land, primarily with infantry.

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    There are 11 matching records.
    Service NameDescriptionLocationProgramAgency
    Army Emergency ReliefArmy Emergency Relief (AER) is a non-profit, charitable organization independent of, but closely associated with the United States Army. Army Emergency Relief helps US Army soldiers and their dependents, by providing emergency aid, in the form of either a direct grant (a cash gift, not to be repaid) or an interest-free loan, and by giving college scholarships to children of soldiers. Under Army regulations, officers must recommend whether their soldiers deserve aid. Emergency Aid Help with emergency financial needs for:
    • Rent/Mortgage
    • Vehicle repair
    • Emergency travel
    • Utilities/Deposits
    • Funeral expenses
    • Food
    • Non-receipt of pay
    • Relocation travel
    • Dependant dental
    • Medical expenses
    • Repair/Replacement of HVAC
    • Repair/Replacement of major appliances
    • Replacement vehicle
    • Loss of funds
    • Cranial helmets
    • Essential furniture
    • Car seats
    • Rental vehicle
    Loans up to $1000 do not require command recommendation, and there is no limit to the amount of funds Army Emergency Relief may authorize. Officers are responsible for ensuring that their soldiers repay AER loans. Scholarships Army Emergency Relief maintains two scholarship programs – the Spouse Education Assistance Program and the MG James Ursano Scholarship Program for dependent children. Both scholarships provide financial assistance for students who are pursuing their first undergraduate degree. Scholarship applications are accepted from 1 January to 1 May each year for assistance for the following academic year. Scholarship award amounts are not guaranteed and vary each year based on the total number of applicants in each program and budget amount allotted to the scholarship programs. Visit website for additional information.
    Army Emergency ReliefArmy Emergency Relief
    United States ArmyThe United States Army (USA) is the largest branch of the United States Armed Forces responsible for land-based military operations. It is the largest and oldest established branch of the U.S. military, and is one of seven U.S. uniformed services. The primary mission of the army is "to fight and win our Nation’s wars by providing prompt, sustained land dominance across the full range of military operations and spectrum of conflict in support of combatant commanders."[7] The army is a military service within the Department of the Army, one of the three military departments of the Department of Defense. The army is headed by the Secretary of the Army, and the top military officer in the department is the Chief of Staff of the Army. The highest ranking army officer is currently the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.United States Department of Defense, United States Department of the ArmyUnited States Department of Defense
    United States Army Warrior Transition Command - Warrior Care and Transition ProgramThe U.S. Army Warrior Transition Command (WTC) is the lead proponent for the Warrior Care and Transition Program (WCTP), which evaluates and treats wounded, ill and injured Soldiers through a comprehensive, Soldier-centric process of medical care, rehabilitation, professional development and achievement of personal goals. Major elements of the WCTP include:
    • Warrior Transition Units (WTUs) - provide command and medical management assistance to Soldiers as they navigate the Army’s medical treatment system to successfully reintegrate back into the force or transition from the Army.
    • U.S. Army Wounded Warrior Program (AW2) – Assists severely wounded, ill and injured Soldiers, Veterans and their Families throughout their recovery and transition.
    • Comprehensive Transition Plan (CTP) – The CTP is a six-part multidisciplinary process that includes an individual recovery plan that the Soldier customizes and builds with the support of his/her Triad of Care and Family.
    • Triad of Care – Each WTU Soldier benefits from a squad leader, nurse case manager, and primary care manager assigned to a WTU.
    • Interdisciplinary Team – The Triad of Care is augmented by an interdisciplinary team of health care and transition specialists who work together to coordinate and optimize the care and transition of each individual Soldier.
    • Career and Education – WTUs help the Soldier establish short-term and long-term career goals and identify opportunities to enhance existing skills or develop new ones based on the Soldier’s transition track, whether it is remaining in the Army or transitioning from the Army to civilian status.
    • Internships – Helps Soldiers prepare for civilian employment by helping identify internship opportunities to augment a Soldier's transition.
    • Health and Recovery – Provides helpful resources on access to medical care and adaptive reconditioning options to help Soldiers achieve their health, fitness, wellness, and resilience goals.
    • Understanding IDES – WTUs assist Soldiers in understanding and maneuvering the U.S. Army Physical Disability Agency’s (USAPDA) Integrated Disability Evaluation System (IDES). IDES includes the Medical Evaluation Board (MEB) and Physical Evaluation Board (PEB), which determine whether or not wounded, ill and injured Soldiers can continue to perform their duties with their medical condition(s).
    • Access to SFAC and Other Resources – Soldier and Family Assistance Centers (SFACs) are located at most MTFs to serve Soldiers and their Families. The SFACs offer most of the services available throughout the installation in a central location and can coordinate other services as-needed.
    United States Department of the Army, United States Army Warrior Transition CommandUnited States Department of Defense
    United States Department of Defense - Army Credentialing Opportunities On-Line (COOL)The Department of Defense Army COOL (Credentialing Opportunities On-Line) helps Army Soldiers find information on certifications and licenses related to their Military Occupational Specialties (MOSs). COOL explains how Soldiers can meet civilian certification and license requirements and provides links to numerous resources to help get them started. COOL is a resource for soldiers who want to know what civilian credentials relate to their MOS and how to obtain them. Education, Career and Transition Counselors provide guidance on education, professional growth, and career requirements and opportunities. COOL contains a variety of information about credentialing and licensing. COOL can be used to:
    • Get background information about civilian licensure and certification in general and specific information on individual credentials including eligibility requirements and resources to prepare for a credentialing exam.
    • Identify licenses and certifications relevant to Army MOSs for enlisted soldiers and Warrant Officers.
    • Learn how to fill gaps between Army training and experience and civilian credentialing requirements.
    • Learn about resources available to Soldiers that can help them gain civilian job credentials.
    When you transition back to civilian employment, credentials help you translate your military training and experience into something civilian employers can easily recognize. That can help you get hired, get a better job, or be promoted sooner.
    United States Department of DefenseUnited States Department of Defense
    United States Department of Defense, Army OneSourceProvides worldwide, information and referral service for members of the army and family.AlleghenyUnited States Department of Defense, United States Department of the ArmyUnited States Department of Defense
    United States Department of Defense, Military OneSourceMilitary OneSource is a confidential Department of Defense-funded program providing comprehensive information on every aspect of military life at no cost to active duty, National Guard, and reserve members, and their families. Information includes, but is not limited to, deployment, reunion, relationships, grief, spouse employment and education, parenting and childhood services. It is a virtual extension to installation services.United States Department of Defense, Military OneSourceUnited States Department of Defense
    United States Department of Defense, Military OneSource - CounselingOffers short-term, non-medical counseling services to active-duty, Guard, and Reserve members (regardless of activation status) and their families. Counseling services are available by phone, online, or face to face.United States Department of Defense, Military OneSourceUnited States Department of Defense
    United States Department of Defense, Military OneSource - Educational MaterialsFree educational materials on topics including parenting, deployment, service member education, spouse education and career opportunities, non-medical counseling, and many more.United States Department of Defense, Military OneSourceUnited States Department of Defense
    United States Department of Defense, Military OneSource - Specialized Information and ReferralMilitary OneSource offers call center and online support for consultations on any number of issues such as spouse education and career opportunities, issues specific to families with a member with special needs, and financial support and resources.United States Department of Defense, Military OneSourceUnited States Department of Defense
    United States Department of Defense, United States Army ReserveThe United States Army Reserve (USAR) is the federal reserve force of the United States Army. Together, the Army Reserve and the Army National Guard constitute the Army element of the Reserve components of the United States Armed Forces. The Army Reserve's mission, under Title 10 of the U.S. Code, is to provide trained, equipped, and ready Soldiers and cohesive units to meet the global requirements across the full spectrum of operations. The Army Reserve is a key element in The Army multi-component unit force, training with Active and National Guard units to ensure all three components work as a fully integrated team.United States Department of Defense, United States Army ReserveUnited States Department of Defense
    United States Department of the Army, United States Army Warrior Transition CommandThe United States Army Warrior Transition Command (WTC)serves an essential role, not only in managing the care and recovery of Soldiers evacuated from theater, but also those preparing to deploy and those who have returned from combat that require complex care management to cope with the effects of war and multiple deployments. WTC works to ensure everything possible is done to enable Soldiers to return to duty. WTC also plays an important role in ensuring Reserve Component Soldiers receive the care they require prior to and after deployment to remain mission ready.United States Department of the Army, United States Army Warrior Transition CommandUnited States Department of Defense

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