List Of Events
2023 Outstanding Combat Female Veterans of North Carolina Award Ceremony
To honor Outstanding Combat Female Veterans of North Carolina. Please join us in celebrating this years recipients for their service and commitment to our communities. They will be awarded and recognized for their cumulative military and post-war accomplishments. staff.
2023 Shero Peer Support Groups
Shero Peer Support Groups offer a crucial and safe space for female Veterans, who want to open up about their trauma, build their self-confidence, self-esteem, gain validation, support, and learn to speak about violence against women. Your treatment environment should not provoke the same fear as your sexual trauma. Shero Peer Support Group is led by an all female staff. The groups will take place once a month and last anywhere from 1-2 hours. Exception- no groups in January, June, July & December. No two groups will ever be the same – each is as unique as you are.
Outstanding Combat Female Veterans Of North Carolina 2024 Nomination Period Opens
To honor Outstanding Combat Female Veterans of North Carolina. We are soliciting nominations statewide to identify female Veterans who honorably served their country during war time and/or in combat zones and have since made demonstrable, positive impacts within their North Carolina communities. We are specifically interested in identifying women warriors who have dedicated themselves, post-war, to enhancing the well-being of fellow NC Veterans!
3rd Annual BOOTS2ROOTS: A Horticultural Peer Support Group
The BOOTS2ROOTS Project consists championing for the empowerment of disabled women Veterans by building their capacities and competencies. We will be conducting a two-month gardening training group which will equip you with the necessary skills to grow your own produce.
Access to healthy and affordable food is a problem in many communities in the United States. According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, 11.5 million people in the United States live in low income areas that are more than 1 mile away from a supermarket or grocery chain that sells fresh produce at an affordable price (U.S. Department of Agriculture, 2009). These urban communities, called “food deserts,” most prominently affect residents of rural, low income, and minority communities (Larson, Story, & Nelson, 2009).