I bought a home with another service member in 2012. The other service member deployed and I received a benefit called KYHC to cov...
I know it is an easy trap to fall into – we relate being busy with being productive. So take a step back. Is all that activity moving you forward in your career? Are you taking on more than you can handle to look more successful?
Is your family preparing for an upcoming deployment? My spouse just got news he will deploy next year, so I feel the pressure to cram in all of the family activities, life events and holidays together as we can. Read on for the four ways I start to plan my life around an upcoming long absence.
Don’t let the boundaries and challenges of military life stop you from obtaining the career you desire.
While going through a challenge it can be difficult to find the bright side of things, but it isn’t impossible. The concept of this is not supposed to be easy, but with the right steps, it will help you to see things more clearly and start to build the strength needed to resolve the problem.
Reintegration is not a race. We all need the benefit of time, patience and communication to help reconnect as a family unit.
Every couple needs to make the time in their schedules for solid communication with no interruptions. Claim the time that is rightfully yours as a couple and reap the benefits.
Military life throws many curve balls our way – sometimes leaving us distracted from accomplishing goals. These three strategies are helpful when creating and accomplishing goals.
Meeting new people and making friends can be intimidating. Here are some ways to step out of your comfort zone to build relationships after a move.
As someone who has worked from home for the past six years, I have gained a little insight on the gift of working from home. I like to call them, work from home truths. Here are my five work from home truths.