Trauma and Resiliency Resources

PTSD and Military Moral Injury© End Here

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Combat Veterans of All Eras

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Training for Professionals

The Mission of Trauma and Resiliency Resources (TRR) is to end military suicides. We do this by focusing on Military Moral Injury© – a term we have coined to describe the wounding to the heart and soul of our warfighters, and to distinguish that experience from what others are calling “Moral Injuries.” TRR saves the lives of military veterans, and also improves and changes their lives. We do this through our Warrior Camp® program. TRR’s focus is not simply the prevention of veteran suicide, but on improving the day to day lives of our nations combat veterans and the people closest to them.

We work with combat veterans of ALL eras. Other aspects of our Mission are:

  • To train professionals so they can be more effective and efficient in treating veterans with PTSD, Complex PTSD and Military Moral Injury© (MMI).
  • To provide resources for family members and friends on how to better help their warriors.
  • To provide community awareness on the challenges of service and what it means to help our nations’ warriors to truly come home.

TRR intends to provide active programming for family members as well as First Responders – Fire, Police and EMS. Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, we are currently providing services through digital media.

Warrior Camp®

TRR’s Warrior Camp® is a groundbreaking program for combat veterans of all eras. It’s mission is to prevent suicide, resolve combat trauma, support force preservation and enhance resilience. 

The focus is on Military Moral Injury, which is often overlooked in even the very best treatment approaches for PTSD. One of our veterans said it this way, “Oh, that’s when you were ordered to do what you were raised not to do, but you had to do it because it was an order and because lives were at stake.”

Military Moral Injury can be the consequence of having engaged in combat operations, necessary at the time, during which one’s ethics and one’s actions did not align. It is not a disorder. Yet, the spiritual or existential crisis that often arises from this internal conflict pushes many veterans to suicide.