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Warrior Connection – 04.10.16

The April 10th edition of Warrior Connection was a discussion about the lessons of Vietnam + 40 + 50 years and steps we the veteran who has survived can take to thrive.

obtain an education
choose friends wisely
abandon booze and street drugs
fight for your medical care
take care of yourself and your family
help the next veteran co-hort group to survive and to thrive
get involved in your community
Put your faith, your trust, and your mentor – model for living in GOD.

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Warrior Connection – 03.20.16

The March 20 edition of Warrior Connection was a discussion based on the Army Times front page story for March 21 edition “TOO MANY SOLDIERS CAN’T SHOOT” ( Army Times pages 18- 21, Michelle Tan) and how to improve personal marksmanship with either a rifle or handgun. Obviously, we think that everybody should qualify as an expert but that will take time and increase costs. Supporting commentaries we have written include:

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Warrior Connection – 03.06.16

The March 6 edition of Warrior Connection as an extraordinary discussion between Dr Gary Null and Warrior Connection co-hosts Major (retired Army ) Doug Rokke, Ph.D., Major (retired USAF) Denise Nichols, MS, RN, and former USMC grunt / Chaplain / Author Ray Clark about the documentaries on Gulf War illness and homeless veterans that Gary has done. (garynull.com)

Open this show to read Gary Null new articles about “GULF WAR ILLNESS.”

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Warrior Connection – 02.28.16

The Feb 28 edition of Warrior Connection was a discussion on effects of Desert Storm plus 25 years. My Veterans day November 10, 2000 invited talk in the United States Senate forms the basis for our discussion along with lots of DOD- VA reports. Please refer to Dr. Gary Null’s documentaries and reports on gulf war illness on this web site.

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Gary Null, PhD – The Gulf War Syndrome Plot: The US Government’s Conspiracy of Silence and Obstruction Against Gulf War Veterans

With only 148 Americans officially killed in action and only 467 wounded, the Gulf War seemed to be a shining victory for our military and its leaders. However, this victory has cast a long, lingering shadow. Today we know that nearly 200,000 of our Gulf service men and women are suffering from a debilitating and sometimes deadly syndrome. The suffering our military personnel have endured from Gulf War syndrome is outrageous in and of itself; however, the US government’s decades-long denial that the illness even exists has compounded the problem tremendously.