Current Program Partners
Resilience God Style
Trauma Prep & Resilience
This one-of-a-kind course teaches you how to build bounce, weather the storm, and bounce back without getting stuck. This course is widely used in church and academic settings to build personal resiliency.
John W Brick Mental Health Foundation
The JWB Foundation supported the National Center for Healthy Veterans to provide programs and research surrounding their mission to “Return Healthy Veterans to America.”
American Bible Society
The American Bible Society has been engaging people with the life-changing message of God's Word for over 200 years, and provides study aids and other tools to help people engage with it.
Trauma and PTSD
A nationally renowned, faith-based trauma healing course designed to help veterans of all eras and their families recover from the spiritual and moral wounds of war.
Veterans Service Alliance
Veteran Suicide Prevention
To provide military, active duty, veterans, and their families with viable faith-based programs that lead to mental stability, physical strength, spiritual growth, and community involvement.
IVET is a nonprofit organization that teams with the best in industry and the best educators to meet a tough demand of helping our heroes find the solutions they need at ZERO cost to them.
Working to create meaningful bonds between our Patriots and horses, our equine assisted therapy offers an array of benefits such as reduction of stress, improved strength, and improved stamina.
NCHV Plan and Phasing - Big Picture
Prior Faith-Based Research Outcomes
National studies demonstrated that non-participation in religious activities increased suicide risk by almost 400% (Comstock & Partridge, 1972; Nisbet et al, 2000)
57 of 68 studies (84%) that addressed the link between suicide and religion found that there were lower suicide rates among those more actively involved in faith-based activities (Koenig & Larsen, 2001)
One landmark study discovered a link between religious beliefs and practices (specifically Christian), reduced rates of depression, and receiving religiously-oriented cognitive behavioral therapy (Propst et al, 1992)
Participants showed reduced symptoms of post-treatment depression, balanced clinical adjustment, and lower recidivism with this mode of treatment
Religion and spirituality have shown to reduce suicide rates for those suffering from Traumatic Brain Injury (Brenner et al, 2009)
Most patients view their faith as a core aspect of life and want to address issues of spirituality in the context of their medical care (Kliewer, 2004)
One study of evangelical Christian clients in need of psychiatric help found that 83% of respondents believed therapists did not understand their beliefs and values, resulting in significant hesitation to initiate services (Furman, Perry, & Goldale, 1996)
Regular involvement in worship-based activities correlated with lower levels of depression and alcohol abuse (Baetz et al, 2002)
Biblically-oriented psychotherapy has proven successful in treating different forms of depression, reducing negative thought patterns, and lowering overall pathology levels in a measureable way (Johnson, et al, 1994)
Outside of pastoral counselors and chaplains trained in Clinical Pastoral Education (CPE), few clinicians have received formal training to work effectively with spiritually attuned and motivated clients (Burke et al, 1999; Schulte, Skinner & Claiborn, 2002)