As a military member in post 9/11 America, you understand all too well that military service is a dangerous profession—in time of war and times of peace. When a line-of-duty death occurs, your duties may place you in contact with the family of a newly deceased service member.
From the seasoned leader to the newly trained casualty assistance officer, casualty response is one of the most honorable, but toughest duties in your career. This may be new territory or you want to supplement prior casualty assistance training.
Popular Topics with Military Organizations
Resilient Leaders: Managing Casualty Assistance, Stress and Burnout
No-nonsense briefing on the powerful and lasting impact of military loss on the unit and families. Covers all types of military deaths from KIA to mishaps to suicide, plus survival guilt and deployment-delayed grief reactions on those who remain. Identifies signs of cumulative organizational stress, in addition to personal stress. Provides practical tips to build resilience in high op-tempo, high stress environments.
“Outstanding! One of the finest presentations I’ve seen in 25+ years.”Senior Army Reserve Commanders Conference
Lessons Learned for Leading the Casualty Process
Benefit from the collective experiences and wise advice of leaders who have taken casualties on their watch.
“Excellent presentation, relevant and well presented. One of the finest presentations that pertains to our real-world issues.”Fort Carson, CO
We Regret to Inform You: Understanding the Impact of Military Loss
Explores the unique factors that complicate a military death and its impact on surviving families and other force members. Describes potential reactions of both men and women to loss. And it examines the common, but likely unspoken reactions of survival guilt and anger.
“Your message resonated with our team here on the base.”Canadian Armed Forces
Condolences: What You Need to Know
Practical guidance on offering condolences to surviving family members after a military death.
“Well planned with an appropriate pace, illustrations, and, audience interaction and participation.”Tripler Army Medical Center