A Service of brainline.org
It’s a big transition financially to go from the military to civilian life. You’re now responsible for paying for things that you didn’t have to worry about before — like food, shelter, and clothing. Adding expenses from school and reducing your income to allow time for studying may make balancing your budget even harder. We’ve gathered together some resources to help you make the most of your military education benefits and keep your financial house in order.
Here are some valuable resources that can help veterans with TBI with the financial aspects of transitioning from military to student life.
Managing money is complicated, especially for people with a brain injury who may have trouble remembering what they spent or creating a budget. Adam shares some tips from online banking to keeping a spending journal.
Using your GI Bill benefits successfully means more than just filling out a few forms. Make informed decisions with this useful information.
The post-9/11 GI Bill in a nutshell — who qualifies and what the benefits are.
More about financial information
Karen Gross, who served as a senior policy advisor to the US Department of Education in Washington, DC, writes about the opportunities and challenges facing returning veterans when
For service members and veterans with ongoing symptoms from a traumatic brain injury, going back to school can come with its own set of challenges. This guide will help.
Receiving service-related disability compensation does not interfere with the funds veterans receive from the GI Bill, explains Adam.
Resources for veterans going to college — from getting started to money matters.
The 1944 GI Bill transformed not only the lives of veterans but the fabric of our nation. Today’s Post-9/11 GI Bill continues that legacy with some changes.
There’s never going to be a perfect time to start saving. The important thing is to start, and you don’t need lots of cash to do so.