1. Connect with other veterans in your community. They will have learned lessons and have guidance more valuable than a brochure.
2. Ask for assistance before it’s too late. When Plan A doesn’t pan out, be prepared to execute a Plan B and ask for help pulling yourself out of the hole.
3. You’re not alone. You’re not the first to struggle with the Department of Veterans Affairs, and you’re not the first to struggle with home life. Know that there are people who understand and can help sort it out. Often, when veterans transition, they view it as if they are the only ones traveling this road or the first blazing the trail. That’s not the case
4. If you’re a veteran, act like one. That means accepting responsibility, being on time, holding yourself accountable, having integrity and not acting entitled.
5. Work as hard as you did while you were in the service each and every day. It doesn’t matter what you decide to do when you get out; if you keep the drive, you will be OK.
Source: Chris Stout, Army Veteran and Co-Founder of the Veterans Community Project
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Since 2012 graduate finding their first job within a year after graduation has been steadily increasing.
Technical skills related to data and artificial intelligence are some on the most in-demand skills!
The top 5 skills new grads are learning are:
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