So you failed a test. Congratulations! In failing, you’ve joined the ranks of nearly everyone else on Planet Earth, including some of the brightest minds out there. There are countless quotes, stories, and books and dedicated to lessons learned and progress made because of failure. How we try, fail, and try again defines each of us. So embrace it, learn from it, and let us help you get it right next time.
Articles tagged: "Veteran Education" view all articles
A military career provides a solid foundation for many civilian professions. If you’re formulating a plan for your post-military career, this article provides four essential resources to help you get started.
The GI bill provides comprehensive educational benefits to military personnel, and has been helping those service members and their families for the past four years. Here’s what you should know about recent transferability changes.
Thoughts from a former marine and seasoned education professional on the value of a college degree for veterans, what a service member should be looking for in a university, and more.
The G.I Bill was created to provide military veterans with financial assistance for earning a college degree after service. In August 2011, however, the G.I Bill changed.
Veterans having trouble adjusting to civilian life when returning to the classroom find comfort in the structure of university-organized social groups such as fraternities, clubs, pre-professional organizations, and sports teams.
Because military students have unique needs, choosing the right college to attend can be challenging. CollegeWeekLive’s 2011 Military Student Day aims to make this process as easy as possible.
Veterans day is a time to thank the brave men and women that have served and still serve our country. Many universities participated, but some military-friendly educational institutions honor these unique students year-round.
The G.I. Bill provides veterans with the financial means to go back to school, but universities are struggling to provide them with resources necessary to adjust to civilian life.
The Army Career and Alumni Program (ACAP) at Fort Bliss helps 4,000 veterans return to the workforce each year.
The Yellow Ribbon has become the symbol of support and pride for the US Military since it became popular in the early 1990s. With the recent wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, the yellow ribbons have become increasingly prevalent to show support for troops—whether tied to a tree or adhered on the back of a car. Now the Yellow Ribbon stands for more than just support; it stands for opportunity.