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Read about what's happening in our VA Cheyenne health care community.

Your partner is NOT your enemy: Workshops teach tools to strengthen relationships

“We need to learn how to talk to each other in a more productive and healthy way,” said the wife of a U. S. Marine Corps Veteran during a couple’s workshop. “It had gotten to where we just existed in the same house.”

Close up of a couples' hands with small fingers interlocked.

A therapy session in a shipping container? If needed.

A 69-year-old Veteran, grieving the loss of his long-time friend, lived in a rural, isolated location. With only solar power, no cell or Internet service and no transportation, he lacked access to VA mental health services – until recently.

Two men walking together, away from camera, on a rural path with woods on either side.

Veterans Socials foster connections to combat the epidemic of loneliness

Military police officer Jessica Mack left the U.S. Air Force never expecting to face social isolation and loneliness as a civilian. With undiagnosed post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) and a severe brain injury, she struggled to find her fit in this “new normal.”

Smiling elderly man with glasses, wearing military shirt and hat. He sits at a table with a plate of food and others socializing in the background.

Take charge of your health at our VA health and wellness fair

In the wake of COVID-19, the significance of personal health care is more evident than ever. Join us for our VA health and wellness fair on Thursday, January 18, from noon to 7 p.m. at Cheyenne VA Medical Center and Northern Colorado VA Clinic.

A female nurse is talking to a male patient. The nurse is standing, the man is sitting.

"As you age, VA Cheyenne will be there every step of the way"

VA Cheyenne Health Care System has launched a Medical Foster Home (MFH) program helping Veterans to remain in their community, maintain their social connections and participate in everyday family life.

man in wheelchair petting a dog that is sitting on a recliner. A nurse is watching and smiling in the background.

VA greeter uses own challenges to create welcome environment and inspire Veterans

Just inside the main entrance of the Cheyenne VA in Wyoming, visitors may encounter a greeter named Roderick “Rod” Romero.

Man sits in wheelchair in hallway, photos behind him

Gen. George Patton’s grandson impacts Veteran mental health through film workshops

“In my 30-plus years of working with Veterans, I’ve never seen anything as powerful as this at getting people to seek the help they need,” said Dr. Chuck Drebing, a psychologist with Cheyenne VA in Wyoming.

Man in military uniform holds small film camera.

Cheyenne VA Community Living Center providing care beyond basic treatment

“This is the best care I’ve had and the most caring VA I’ve been in,” said Judy Brayton, a resident of Cheyenne VA’s Community Living Center.

RN Sam Massie (left) and resident Judy Brayton offer their perspectives on the Cheyenne VA’s Community Living Center.

Cheyenne VA director conveys respect for Veterans, principles for historic facility

Paul Roberts, a U.S. Army Veteran, worked as a medical service corps officer during his 21 years of active duty. In describing that role, he said he supported clinical staff to help run hospitals. Roberts’ military background and experience in hospital administration led him to find his fit at VA.

Man in suit jacket and tie in front of U.S. flag

New Program Provides Mental Health Crisis Care

Larimer County is urging Veterans to take advantage of a new program that provides health care for any Veteran facing mental health issues and acute suicide crises.

Veterans Crisis Line, dial 988 then press 1