The VETTED Transition Process, Preparing Veterans to reach the next ridge line in industry. 1. Transition Preparation 2. Distance Education 3. Residence Education 4. Career Placement 5. Follow through- Lifetime support network, VETTED 360 mentor, Supplementary Education, Accountability)
The Vetted Foundation is the optimal veteran transition platform to transform proven military leaders into tomorrow's industry leaders. Vetted identifies military talent for transition preparation and planning, Texas-based executive education, and industry placement in the private sector. The Vetted Foundation is creating the first State Model, the Texas Model, to serve as the launch pad for successful veteran transitions.
Accelerated Management Program (AMP)
Target Audience: Transitioning Service Members, Veterans, and Military Spouses.
Executive Education: 5-month (optional but recommended) distance education and 2-month (required) residence education module. Capstone Project followed by Industry Placement or small business start-up assistance.
Psychology of the Veteran Transition (PoVT)
Mission: Assist each graduate of VETTED to make a successful psychological transition from being a proud member of the armed forces to becoming an effective contributor in the wealth creation sector of our country.
Goals: To provide military veterans and active duty personnel with an understanding of the unique psychological challenges they face in transitioning to the civilian workforce. This requires a focus on personal strengths and challenges as well as employer and societal perspectives that must be understood and addressed during reintegration. This includes developing an appreciation of societal stereotypes of the returning soldier, cultural differences between the military and civilian workforce, understanding approaches to maximizing health and wellness, and approaching the civilian sector workforce with the mindset that constant adaptation is required. This also includes countering the myth of the dysfunctional veteran, highlighting the “disability trap,” and helping veterans to cope with leaving their “tribe” – mourning, letting go, and moving on from the esprit de corps of the military and the most intense human connections they may ever have.