On Memorial Day mourners from all over the country will visit our national cemeteries, decorate the graves of fallen soldiers, and actively remember our honorable dead.
Memorial Day may mean an extra day off for many people. But it also means something much more profound than a long weekend.
It is a time to give ourselves over to gratitude and reflection. Almost two decades ago, Congress decreed that 3 pm local time on Memorial Day would become our official “National Moment of Remembrance,” when every American is asked to pause for a moment to reflect on the true meaning behind Memorial Day. At the National Veterans Foundation, Memorial Day means that our Lifeline for Vets will see a surge of calls from veterans who came home from war. Because for many vets, it’s a day that dredges up memories of war and stirs up PTSD symptoms. Please help us keep our Lifeline for Vets phone lines open to serve those in need. Your donation can be made in the name of a loved one who served. Your donation can help save lives.
The National Veterans Foundation
Lifeline for Vets
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The worst part of war should not be coming home.