The United Association Veterans in Piping Program is proud to announce the graduation of its Fort Campbell Welding Class 8, as 20 active-duty members of Fort Campbell successfully completed the free 18-week accelerated career-training program on Dec. 13.
AND HAPPENINGS WITH VIP
Take a look at some of the newsworthy items for the VIP program.
Many military members looking ahead to transitioning out of the military and into civilian life don’t quite know what to expect. They envision the challenges with hesitation and may even feel afraid of the idea of searching for a new job in a new field.
U.S. Army Infantryman Danny Head was deployed once to Desert Storm and twice to Afghanistan throughout his 20 years in the military. Despite all of that experience, he was unsure about what civilian life might bring him in the way of a career.
The United Association Veterans in Piping Program (UAVIP) is proud to announce that it graduated a combined 18 transitioning military service members from Joint Base Lewis-McChord Welding and HVACR Programs.
Philip Miraglia found the perfect fit to his professional passion when he discovered the United Association (UA) Veterans in Piping (VIP) Program.
Those who enjoy the camaraderie and support found in the armed the services, will find the same traits in the Brotherhood and Sisterhood of the United Association’s Veterans in Piping (UA VIP) program.
According to a member of the current Joint Base Lewis-McChord based United Association Veterans in Piping (UA VIP) program is going to offer more than just a paycheck once he transitions out of the military. It’s going to offer a real career in which he can continue to grow and learn throughout his lifetime.
On November 2, the United Association Veterans in Piping Program (UA VIP) graduated four
members from its Fort Sill Sprinkler Fitting Class 7.
For those who apply to the United Association (UA) Veterans in Piping Program, the lure is usually the ability to know that job security is guaranteed upon leaving the armed forces.
As an Infantryman in the U.S. Army, Jason Denison was concerned about how his skills might translate into the civilian sector.