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 You have dedicated your life to protecting US citizens and our way of life and we call you a hero.  If you were a character in a movie, you would have that “happily ever after moment” and the credits would roll.  But life doesn’t just end at that moment.  At some point in time, you continue on with your life.  But how do you do that?  With what you’ve seen, done, been through, and been a part of, how do you just go home and make believe everything is the same? 

They say coming home is the hardest part of deployment and after 7 years in Iraq and Afghanistan, I agree.  Life here is chaos.  Civilians don’t get those jokes that made you part of a team.  They don’t understand anything you’ve been through even if they want to.  Friends and family may want you to talk but you don’t want to talk with anyone.  You don’t want to “put that on them,” they would probably judge you if they knew the truth, or they wouldn’t get it.

But there are things you can do to make it easier and dare I say “be happy” again.  This is a safe place to share your story with someone who was there, and now listens to heroes like you every day.  I understand your “symptoms” are the very skills that kept you alive and I respect that.  With some adjustments, they can serve you in this crazy civilian world too and I can help you with that.  My office has tools to help you heal including new and cutting-edge services specifically brought in to help military heroes heal. 

Are you nervous about things showing up on your medical records and affecting your career?  Just ask me about a self-pay option so your insurance company can’t even request your records.  Just make that call at 406-272-4545 so we can start releasing you from those things you wish you didn’t have to carry.  It really is possible.