Warrior Transition

Empowering Our Warriors to Get Back in the Game




Mission America: Straight Talk about Military Transition

Since the days of Homer, warriors have faced an epic battle for which many were ill prepared: coming home after a life of military service. Many veterans say that transition to civilian life is the biggest obstacle they’ve ever faced, with emotional, relational and financial challenges they could never have imagined. What if it didn’t have to be this way?

Mission America: Straight Talk about Military Transition is a no B.S. look at the realities of military transition and an eye-opening perspective to help soldiers transition to civilian life with success and honor, in a manner befitting their sacrifice and service.

Transition is one of the greatest challenges facing military service today.


And while most Americans are conditioned to believe that veterans should be treated as damaged goods, the majority are some of the highest performing leaders on the planet, capable of solving some of worst problems it faces.

We need these people, these warriors, back in the game and back to doing what they do best: leading. But it takes much more than a job to make this happen. It has to happen at a community level, with warriors and civilians working side by side.

Simply put, when civilians and veterans connect, communities win.

Help us continue this very important mission by making a donation.



Warrior Transition Donation

Donate to the Warrior Transition Initiative and help a past or current veteran ease the issues surrounding military separation. Your donation will be placed directly into the initiative and is tax deductible.

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Donation Total: $25

About Sua

Sualauvi “Sua-T” Tuimaleali’ifano

Sua was born in American Samoa and raised in Kalihi, Hawaii. He joined the US Army’s elite Airborne units after graduating high school in 1997 and was deployed to Iraq in 2003-2004. He later joined the USASOC (US Army Special Operations Command) as a Civil Affairs Specialist also deploying then to Afghanistan with 3rd SFG (Special Forces Group) and later with 7th SFG in 2006-2007, where he was severely injured. He fractured his neck, leaving him a quadriplegic paralyzed from the shoulders down with no hand function.

Adaptive sports such as wheelchair rugby has given him the motivational redirection of purpose, excitement and competitive drive that once was in his past life. Aside from the hard hits, Sua enjoys the camaraderie with teammates and the sense of community in that everyone participating has had a life altering moment that they must learn to live with. “Endurance in action, Resilience in the making.”

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