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The Tucson VA’s newest staff members are not quite what our Veterans would expect to see around the hospital, but they are playing an important role in keeping Veterans and staff safe from hospital borne infections.
Veterans serving Veterans is the driving force for the Hero’s Welcome program at the Tucson VA. It helps newly-admitted Veterans feel welcome and ensures they know what resources are available to them during their stay.
Veterans enrolled in Tucson VA's Department of Housing and Urban Development Veterans Affairs Supportive Housing (HUD-VASH) program seeking employment have additional support with a partnership with Pima County One Stop.
Veterans can live for years without even knowing they have Hepatitis C, and by the time a Veteran is diagnosed with the virus there could already be liver damage and left untreated, could lead to lifelong illnesses.
Tucson VA's Southwestern Blind Rehabilitation Center developed a partnership with a local museum where blinded Veterans can experience different types of art even though they may not see all the details in the art work.
Veterans in Southern Arizona that face serious mental health challenges have allies at the Tucson VA.
Mental Health Intensive Case Management (MHICM) program comes alongside these Veterans 24/7 to help & support them.
Launched in 2011, The Million Veteran Program is a research effort aimed at better understanding how genes affect health. The Southern Arizona VA Health Care System is working to ensure Veterans are aware of program.
Veterans that faced challenges with mental health, substance abuse or homelessness can improve their lives through the Compensated Work Therapy (CWT) Program. The program provides Veterans a chance for a hopeful future.
The Tucson VA Women's Clinic has first cardiology clinic solely dedicated to serving women Veterans in the VA. According the American Heart Association, heart disease is the number one killer of women in the U.S.