Volunteering can be the first step to an amazing connection to the community and the people that surround you. Each installation has a Volunteer Coordinator that is aware of opportunities on and off the installation.
If it’s time for you to get out of the Marine Corps, it’s time to think about your next step. MCCS has the programs and professional staff to help guide you through the process to set yourself up for a great career.
As a Marine spouse looking for employment, start with the network you already have, continue to cultivate it, and grow your professional network. The Family Readiness Team has put together some resources to help you on your employment journey.
When it comes to being a Marine spouse, moving every few years is just one of many obstacles you face. Finding a new job each time you relocate is another challenge.
Substance abuse recovery is often complicated by myths. Many of these myths, though they may seem real, have been proved wrong. The Substance Abuse Program has laid out some of the myths about substance abuse recovery.
Do you know what to do when asked to interview during your transition process? Follow these tips to put your best foot forward during your next job interview.
The Single Marine Program (SMP) is designed to create peer-to-peer connections between Marines.
While you may not have heard of a sponsor if you’re traveling CONUS during a PCS, a sponsor is beneficial to you no matter what installation you’re moving to. So, what will a Sponsor do for you?
Getting a job is hard, and securing the job of your dreams is sometimes even harder. This was the case for National Guard Staff Sergeant (SSG) David Verdoorn before contacting the Marine for Life Network.
Networking is a vital part of finding new employment opportunities as a transitioning Marine or spouse.Our tips will help you put your best foot forward at your next networking event.