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Oct 022012

My name is Jose Martinez Sibilia, I am a Navy veteran working with Five Point Snacks. I want to share some of the thoughts that cross my mind on a daily basis, a window into what it’s like for a returning veteran to work in the civilian world, dealing with the trials and tribulations that go with it.

Nov 232012

Nov 22, 2012

Thanksgiving is a time to reflect on what’s right with the world. To express gratitude for our fortunes large and small. As we gather around crowded tables full of family and friends and a bountiful feast, we will one by one tell our own versions of thanksgiving, what each of us is grateful for.

But what if you’re not grateful for your circumstances? What if you’re homeless or jobless or you feel helpless in the world? What if certain issues eat at you every second?

What then? What if “thanks” is something you feel ill equipped to give?

This has been a good year for me personally. But for many of my fellow vets who’ve returned home to enter an frightening job market – who can’t find work even though they may be better qualified than their college-graduated counterparts who do – what is there to be thankful for?

So this Thanksgiving, here is what I’m NOT grateful for:

I am not grateful for the many vets who live on the streets without a place to go for a warm meal.

I am not grateful for the many adversities people with PTS have to deal with on a daily basis.

I am not grateful for an economy that is taking way too long to recover.

I am not grateful for the rising price of gas, transportation and rent that have made daily challenges even more stressful.

Certainly, today is a day to put aside ingratitude and give thanks. But we cannot allow our good fortune to cause us to forget those in our own communities with little or nothing. Those who struggle every day just to get by. For them, Thanksgiving is a challenge. And giving thanks even more so.

Nov 092012

Nov 9, 2012

One in five combat veterans suffers from PTSD, leading to worries from employers about hiring veterans with potential behavioral issues. Such concerns, coupled with the care combat veterans may require based on a disability, has lead to a veterans’ unemployment rate of 9.7%, significantly higher than the national average.

Thankfully, there are a number of large corporations such as Walmart, Citigroup, Walt Disney, Chase, Metlife and many others, who have looked past the combat veteran stereotype and are now realizing the enormous benefits that veterans are bringing to the workplace: namely, teamwork and leadership that can’t be taught in college or learned in traditional civilian jobs.

The nation has spent millions on training veterans to become quality individuals and employees capable of working under any situation. Many large corporations have already adopted the “Hire Our Heroes” mantra, hopefully in the future smaller companies will follow suit, and help bring the national veterans unemployment rate in line with the rest of America’s jobless numbers.

Oct 172012

Oct 17, 2012

During my years of active service in the Navy, the United States was involved in both the Iraqi and Afghanistan Wars. Whether you took part in the conflict directly or indirectly, you knew who the enemy was and you knew not to trust them. One of the real lessons of the Vietnam conflict was that your enemy is your enemy; it’s impossible to determine “good” enemies from “bad.”

For decades the U.S. has aided nations in conflict to overcome struggles they face, like we’re currently doing in Afghanistan. And when the time comes to leave the region, they’re left facing a return to poor economic situations.

Enter Combat Flip Flops, a small business based on the West Coast that manufactures flip-flops. What’s unusual is that they’re made by Afghans in a factory in Kabul. The company was started by two former Army Rangers and one of their brothers-in-law who designed the product. Their mission is to provide not only a quality flip-flop, but to provide employment to local workers there so they can support their families after the America’s protection disappears.

Reading about this company was a very different take on what I have been accustomed to; I’ve never considered what happens to the people we’ve helped in a country at war after the military pulls out. Like the old saying goes, “out of sight out of mind.” Moving forward, there needs to be more of this kind of innovative thinking: creating local businesses in areas we’ve occupied, and bringing their products to a broader audience who may never know the impact their purchase has on people once considered enemies.

Learn more about Combat Flip Flops @

Oct 032012

Oct 3, 2012

Recently I noticed that almost every major baseball stadium has signs with a Budweiser logo that says, “Walk Off A Hero.” It’s meaning is not defined on the logo, which makes it even more intriguing, for those who may not know a walk off happens at the Bottom of the ninth as batter steps up to the plate with a tied score and as he swing for the fences and the ball leaves the yard he has put his team ahead making him the hero of the night by doing what is called a walk off, there is many ways to accomplish the feat but the end result is the home team winning the game sending fans home happy.

As of today there have been a total of 204 games that have ended at the last at bat. The bigger news is that Budweiser has given over a million dollars to folds of honor and I applaud Budweiser as a baseball fan, beer drinker and veteran who appreciates the effort companies make to give back to worthy cause.

For more information visit

Oct 012012

Oct 1, 2012

As September came to a close so did Suicide Prevention Month. Suicide not only impacts a disproportionate number of veterans, not to mention active military personnel, but everyone feels the effects of a high suicide rate, it weighs heavily on the morale of our country in general. It’s fine that September is designated as a month to prevent suicide, though suicide prevention is much easier said than done. But we must also be aware that there are 11 other months of the year that can be very dark for many of us. I encourage you to remain vigilant during the rest of the year, so that those in our communities requiring assistance can find the support and comfort they so badly need.

For more details visit