- Military Basics
- Transitioning & Retiring
- Casualty Assistance
- Moving & PCS
- Housing & Living
- Recreation, Travel & Shopping
- Special Needs
- Health & Wellness
- Safety From Violence & Abuse
- Financial & Legal
- Education & Employment
- National Guard
- Benefits & Resources
- I am a…
- Confidential Help
24/7/365 Access to Support
No matter where you serve or live, free and confidential help is available.
- In Crisis?
- Veterans/Military Crisis Line
- National Domestic Violence Hotline
- DOD Safe Helpline - Sexual Assault Support
- 988 Suicide & Crisis Lifeline
- Domestic Abuse Victim Advocate Locator - Family Advocacy Program
In the United States, call 911 if you are in an emergency.
For those outside the United States, call your local emergency number.
Contact Military OneSource
Information and support for service members and their families. About the Call Center.
Being there for the ones you care about can make a difference in the life of a service member or a member of your family. Learn how to support soldiers, airmen and each other.
National Guard Families and Friends Serve, Too
If you are related to a service member or you are friends with a service member and their family, this page includes information that will help you give support and find support. Your role in the health and the well-being of your service member is a vital one, and resources are available to help you participate in their service to the nation.
Guidance During COVID-19 Pandemic
Stay informed on how policies, training, pay and benefits may be impacted by COVID-19.
Helping military spouses and partners
Whether it’s maintaining a household or providing emotional support, being a partner to a service member may present greater challenges, as well as greater opportunities to be close to one another. Learn about:
- What to expect when your partner is deployed
- How to cope throughout your partner’s service
- How to support your loved one
Helping military children
Military children face unique challenges from other children. They require special attention to help them adjust to the absence of a deployed family member, endure frequent relocations, or cope with other issues related to having a loved one in the National Guard. Learn about:
- Why supporting military kids matters
- Signs of distress in military children
- Tips for helping a military child
Helping military parents
Parents can experience a wide range of emotions regarding their son or daughter’s service in the National Guard, from pride in their accomplishments to fear for their safety. Learn about:
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- When a son or daughter deploys
- Staying connected and finding support
- Welcoming your son or daughter home