Who We Serve
 
A native of Kenya, Arthur wanted a better life for his family so he came to the U.S. in 2006. Shortly after, the economy tumbled. "I had a job and supplemented it with part-time work. Then the company I worked for downsized. I lost my primary job."
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Beth, who has cerebral palsy and has struggled with depression for more than 20 years, bonds with her service dog, Somer.
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Danny graduated in the top 10 percent of his high school class. He left college to serve our country in the Army, where he was deployed to Iraq and then Afghanistan.
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Growing up, David recalls always having a sense of service to community and country from his days in the Boys Scouts and his family members who served in the military.
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Debbie knows that most people fondly recall their high school days. But for her, it is a reminder of how far back mental illness has interrupted her life.
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It has been a seven-year journey to get to where she is today. Margie concedes that the year spent in and out of hospitals was the toughest part.
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It's not difficult to understand how someone like Ruben could end up homeless. He's only 25 years old. He was young when he went into the service out of high school.
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Life was pretty good for Scott growing up. He was the older of two boys-- "the quiet one". He enjoyed school, particularly math and science, and played soccer. But things soon changed for Scott.
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In 2008, Sharon joined the Army. She served for three years and was deployed for one year in Iraq where she was assigned to 92 Alpha as an automated logistical expert.
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By 2006, after completing four tours of duty, Steven (pictured at the Hope for Veterans® Program) began experiencing anxiety and paranoia. "I didn't know what was wrong with me."
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"M" has the scars from her difficult childhood. The ones you can see and the ones you can't.
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