Service Together

Uniting veterans and civilians by building community and providing mutual service to others

Service Together connects veterans, family members, and civilians in engaging conversations and service initiatives to cultivate understanding, shatter stereotypes, and improve communities. Together we recognize the importance of service as a unifying force that transcends the boundaries of race, class, gender, and politics. We honor, support, and celebrate all forms of service. More


Studio 145 Live kicked off on Sept. 22, 2016 with singer/songwriter Ali Dineen, recently featured at Service Together's Soundtrack of War concert. Listen to her music and engaging interview.

Mon, 27 Feb 2017
blogA Journey of Leading: From Hell to Abundance

In The Beginning As the oldest of four kids, and second oldest of twenty grandchildren, I’ve had my share of opportunities in leading others. Accountability rested on my shoulders. My elders directed their questions to me if we did not complete our chores. Oftentimes those questions turned to physical and emotional abuse at the... more...

Mon, 20 Feb 2017
blogMore than Real

Whilst in a heavy dream state, the kind that weighs your head down with pressure, I nearly poked my eye out with my thumb. This awakened me. A reflex reaction, similar to a mosquito bite, or an inner itch in the ear - the jerk surprised me more than the piercing pain. Now 5AM, I couldn’t sleep, and the cold January air seeped... more...

Mon, 13 Feb 2017
blogVideo Game Therapy for Veterans

When veterans return home from war they are left with physical and mental scars that hinder life significantly. PTSD and TBI are a string of letters that need no introduction in the acronym overdose of military jargon – and these have unfortunately creeped into civilian speak because of the large scale of these issues. And sadly... more...

Mon, 6 Feb 2017
blogWhere I Thought I Should Have Been in March 2002

After much deliberation I decided to leave active duty military service and return to my mother’s home in New York. It was March 2002 and I was an E-5 sergeant and had been one for all of six months. Back in the unit I should still have been considered a buck sergeant but I do not remember ever being called one following the... more...