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Everything posted by CptDT

  1. I don’t know why she didn’t check the suicide ideation but mentioned it in the narrative. That at seems like it would make a big difference in ratings.
  2. Any guess at what rater might say?
  3. I'm betting on the court martial records for that.
  4. Had C&P. Results posted on healthevet. I don't think i communicated some issues very well, especially "suicidal" thoughts, nor do I recall even discussing the workplace. I should also stop downplaying the alcohol use. Opinions? LOCAL TITLE: COMPENSATION ASSESSMENT COPY STANDARD TITLE: C & P EXAMINATION NOTE … ---------- 1. Diagnostic Summary --------------------- Does the Veteran have a diagnosis of PTSD that conforms to DSM-5 criteria based on today's evaluation? [X] Yes [ ] No ICD code: F43.10 2. Current Diagnoses -------------------- a. Mental Disorder Diagnosis #1: PTSD ICD code: F43.10 b. Medical diagnoses relevant to the understanding or management of the mental health disorder (to include TBI): None 3. Differentiation of symptoms ------------------------------ a. Does the Veteran have more than one mental disorder diagnosed? [ ] Yes [X] No c. Does the Veteran have a diagnosed traumatic brain injury (TBI)? [ ] Yes [X] No [ ] Not shown in records reviewed 4. Occupational and social impairment ------------------------------------- a. Which of the following best summarizes the Veteran's level of occupational and social impairment with regards to all mental diagnoses? (Check only one) [X] Occupational and social impairment with occasional decrease in work efficiency and intermittent periods of inability to perform occupational tasks, although generally functioning satisfactorily, with normal routine behavior, self-care and conversation b. For the indicated occupational and social impairment, is it possible to differentiate which impairment is caused by each mental disorder? [ ] Yes [ ] No [X] Not Applicable (N/A) c. If a diagnosis of TBI exists, is it possible to differentiate which occupational and social impairment indicated above is caused by the TBI? [ ] Yes [ ] No [X] Not Applicable (N/A) SECTION II: ----------- Clinical Findings: ------------------ 1. Evidence Review ------------------ Evidence reviewed (check all that apply): [X] VA e-folder [X] CPRS 2. History ---------- a. Relevant social/marital/family history (pre-military, military, and post-military): The veteran grew up in xx. His parents stayed together during childhood. He has one brother and one sister. He reported that childhood was "normal"; he denied traumatic experiences During childhood. The veteran is divorced. He is currently living with his partner of 10 years. He stated that he and his partner are getting along fine but "it's more of a roommate type situation". He denied arguments, but he reported emotional distance, "I just sort of live there". No children. Socially, the veteran reported that he has "no social contact outside of folks at work". He is friendly with people at work, but he does not see them outside of work. He talks to his mother once every few months, "when she calls". He talks to siblings twice a year. He is not close with anyone. He spends his free time at home, "I will lie on the couch, sleep, do laundry". He has few activities or interests. b. Relevant occupational and educational history (pre-military, military, and post-military): The veteran stated that he performed average in school, "Bs, Cs, it wasn't exciting". He graduated high school and moved to xxx, started working. He joined the military at 23. The veteran served in the Marine Corps from ... xxx… The veteran is currently working at xxx. He has held this job for the past three years. He is working full time; he denied any significant problems or issues at work. Prior to this, the veteran worked at xxx, but he stated that his employment was intermittent. He would work for a few years, quit and then go back. c. Relevant mental health history, to include prescribed medications and family mental health (pre-military, military, and post-military): No history of mental health treatment prior to the period of military service was reported. The veteran first sought mental health treatment in 2005; he was participating in medication management and psychotherapy during the period of military service. He was hospitalized twice in 2007 for approximately 5 days for suicidal ideation. He was diagnosed with ADHD and Depression while in the military. Post military, the veteran participated in mental health treatment at xxx Medical Center and the xxx VA Medical Center. He is currently participating in mental health treatment at the xxx VA Medical Center. He last met with his psychiatrist in January 2018 when he was diagnosed with PTSD. Current medications are xxx. No sleep medications. The veteran denied any psychiatric hospitalizations post military. d. Relevant legal and behavioral history (pre-military, military, and post-military): None e. Relevant substance abuse history (pre-military, military, and post-military): The veteran reported that he might drink alcohol twice a week, where he will have between 4 to 8 drinks in a sitting when he goes out to a bar. No drug use, no marijuana use was reported. He denied a history of substance abuse treatment. f. Other, if any: None 3. Stressors ------------ Describe one or more specific stressor event(s) the Veteran considers traumatic (may be pre-military, military, or post-military): a. Stressor #1: The veteran stated while xxx… Does this stressor meet Criterion A (i.e., is it adequate to support the diagnosis of PTSD)? [X] Yes [ ] No Is the stressor related to the Veteran's fear of hostile military or terrorist activity? [ ] Yes [X] No If no, explain: The above traumatic event was a military sexual trauma which did not involve hostile military or terrorist activity Is the stressor related to personal assault, e.g. military sexual trauma? [X] Yes [ ] No If yes, please describe the markers that may substantiate the stressor. None b. Stressor #2: After the hospitalization, xxx… Does this stressor meet Criterion A (i.e., is it adequate to support the diagnosis of PTSD)? [X] Yes [ ] No Is the stressor related to the Veteran's fear of hostile military or terrorist activity? [ ] Yes [X] No If no, explain: The above traumatic event was a military sexual trauma which did not involve hostile military or terrorist activity Is the stressor related to personal assault, e.g. military sexual trauma? [X] Yes [ ] No If yes, please describe the markers that may substantiate the stressor. After the trauma with xxx… The veteran reported that post military, he told the battalion xo what happened; xxx… registered as a sex offender, and xxx. 4. PTSD Diagnostic Criteria --------------------------- Note: Please check criteria used for establishing the current PTSD diagnosis. Do NOT mark symptoms below that are clearly not attributable to the Criterion A stressor/PTSD. Instead, overlapping symptoms clearly attributable to other things should be noted under #7 - Other symptoms. The diagnostic criteria for PTSD, referred to as Criterion A-H, are from the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders, 5th edition (DSM-5). Criterion A: Exposure to actual or threatened a) death, b) serious injury, c) sexual violence, in one or more of the following ways: [X] Directly experiencing the traumatic event(s) Criterion B: Presence of (one or more) of the following intrusion symptoms associated with the traumatic event(s), beginning after the traumatic event(s) occurred: [X] Recurrent, involuntary, and intrusive distressing memories of the traumatic event(s). Criterion C Persistent avoidance of stimuli associated with the traumatic event(s), beginning after the traumatic events(s) occurred, as evidenced by one or both of the following: [X] Avoidance of or efforts to avoid distressing memories, thoughts, or feelings about or closely associated with the traumatic event(s). [X] Avoidance of or efforts to avoid external reminders (people, places, conversations, activities, objects, situations) that arouse distressing memories, thoughts, or feelings about or closely associated with the traumatic event(s). Criterion D Negative alterations in cognitions and mood associated with the traumatic event(s), beginning or worsening after the traumatic event(s) occurred, as evidenced by two (or more) of the following: [X] Persistent and exaggerated negative beliefs or expectations about oneself, others, or the world (e.g.,"I am bad,: "No one can be trusted,: "The world is completely dangerous,: "My whole nervous system is permanently ruined"). [X] Persistent, distorted cognitions about the cause or consequences of the traumatic event(s) that lead the individual to blame himself/herself or others. [X] Persistent negative emotional state (e.g., fear, horror, anger, guilt, or shame). [X] Markedly diminished interest or participation in significant activities. [X] Feelings of detachment or estrangement from others. [X] Persistent inability to experience positive emotions (e.g., inability to experience happiness, satisfaction, or loving feelings.) Criterion E: Marked alterations in arousal and reactivity associated with the traumatic event(s), beginning or worsening after the traumatic event(s) occurred, as evidenced by two (or more) of the following: [X] Hypervigilance. [X] Problems with concentration. Criterion F: [X] Duration of the disturbance (Criteria B, C, D, and E) is more than 1 month. Criterion G: [X] The disturbance causes clinically significant distress or impairment in social, occupational, or other important areas of functioning. Criterion H: [X] The disturbance is not attributable to the physiological effects of a substance (e.g., medication, alcohol) or another medical condition. Criterion I: Which stressor(s) contributed to the Veteran's PTSD diagnosis?: [X] Stressor #1 [X] Stressor #2 5. Symptoms ----------- For VA rating purposes, check all symptoms that actively apply to the Veteran's diagnoses: [X] Depressed mood [X] Anxiety [X] Suspiciousness [X] Flattened affect [X] Disturbances of motivation and mood [X] Difficulty in establishing and maintaining effective work and social relationships [X] Inability to establish and maintain effective relationships 6. Behavioral Observations -------------------------- The veteran had two hospitalizations for suicidal ideation and a suicide attempt. The veteran does not like to talk about the traumatic events, "who I am I going to talk about it with, what would be the point? I have no one". He avoids therapy, he avoids memories related to the trauma. He avoids people at work who "creep me out". He avoids certain types of television shows, "I don't watch CSI, nothing deep". He no longer goes to church. The veteran is socially isolated. He secludes himself. He used to be more social, but he started to isolate himself after the perpetrator got out of prison and was living relatively nearby; the service member is emotionally numb, he has a hard time experiencing love and joy, "I don't think love exists". He also endorses anhedonia and trauma related guilt. The veteran stated that he thinks about the traumatic events, "it's the weird, feeling like I was stalked at work, I picture myself reading the emails". He will have the memories "every couple of days... I've thought about it for 10 years". He endorses distress related to the memories. The veteran has dreams of telling his friends about the trauma, which is happening a few times a week. He denied waking up from the dreams, but he will remember them the next day. No flashbacks. The veteran denied panic attacks. The veteran endorses mild sleep disturbances. He is typically getting 6-7 hours of sleep a night, "it is greatly improved". He goes to bed around 8:30 or 9pm; he denied sleep onset problems, but he will wake up during the night and be awake for an hour or so until he can fall back asleep. He started to sleep better after he came off the ADHD medication. The veteran is hypevigilant, he put cameras up outside his home; he doesn't feel safe, "there's a weird paranoia". He denied having weapons at home. He doesn't like to go out. He denied a significant startle response. He denied significant problems with anger or irritability. The veteran described his mood as flat. He rated his mood at a 3 on a 10 point scale (with 10 being high). Appetite is good, energy levels are low, "I don't have any energy". He is exercising but "I'll go to the gym on Saturday morning at 4am". He denied significant feelings of helplessness or hopelessness. He denied any immediate suicidal ideation, plan or intent. He admitted to feelings of "it would be better if I weren't here, wishing it had been more successful in the past". He denied having a plan for suicide. 7. Other symptoms ----------------- Does the Veteran have any other symptoms attributable to PTSD (and other mental disorders) that are not listed above? [ ] Yes [X] No 8. Competency ------------- Is the Veteran capable of managing his or her financial affairs? [X] Yes [ ] No 9. Remarks, (including any testing results) if any -------------------------------------------------- The veteran meets full DSM-5 criteria for a PTSD diagnosis. Symptoms are directly related to the veteran's traumatic experiences, as noted above. The veteran reports intrusive memories and nightmares of the military sexual trauma, avoidance of trauma related stimuli, trauma related changes in mood and cognition and hyperarousal, which were caused by the above traumatic experiences/military sexual trauma. Symptoms of depression and an anxiety condition can be considered part of the post traumatic stress syndrome and do not warrant a separate diagnosis.
  5. yea, I don't think I relayed how things are very effectively in the C&P.
  6. Yea I suppose that was a dumb question. I just figured the exam would be longer. Not as if I know how long they should be or anything.
  7. The whole thing was only an hour. Is that short?
  8. I had some issue putting the history in proper order story-wise and had some issue getting certain things which led to some repeated stammering. I didn’t elaborate extensively though, and only responded to her prompts so I probably came off as a bit resistant. But I was honest with her, so I just have to wait and see.
  9. Well I had the C&P today. She said I should seek treatment, but I didn’t break down totally so that’s good I guess. I did find it interesting that she stood there and scoped out the waiting room for 5 minutes before calling my name. It was all super uncomfortable.
  10. Based on my Friday discussion with the 800-827-1000 folks, it appears that it was a request for documentation made by the MST personnel at the VA for proof of the incident (which I had already provided) so they could validate the basis of the claim before sending it to the regional office to be worked. I uploaded more documents from NCIS, and then the request was marked as no longer needed. No one touched it after that, so it showed that documents were past due, which led me to calling the 800 number. Looks like it's been forwarded to the regional office already though, given that the Tinnitus claim has now been dated in ebenefits whereas before it did not have a submitted date next to it.
  11. o well. Guess I'll just have to wait and see. I clicked that button as well. I expect that's just to placate us. But yes, DEERS access is down at the moment and so the authentication to get into ebenefits is as well.
  12. Thanks for the reply either way. I suppose we'll just see what happens. I was thinking last night that maybe it was a request from the MST coordinator, instead of a request related to a MST coordinator. I did upload the NCIS investigation docs recently, so perhaps that's what they wanted.
  13. EBenefits has my status as gathering evidence, and under requested documents there's an entry listed as "Request 1" for a "MST Coordinator" with a due date of "Not available" and status of "No Longer Needed." Given that the claim is predicated on the MST, is this a bad sign? Has anyone else seen something similar?
  14. So I got a call today from the MST folks at the VA, 800 827 1000, three days after filing, which I’m guessing is a good sign... And then I accidentally hung up on her. And she didn’t call back. Blah.
  15. Well guys, I finally filed. It took 6 months of building myself up to the prospect of having to talk about it but the deed is done. I assume they'll request a C&P whereat I get to detail everything to some random Dr. Here's hoping that doesn't get messy.
  16. Yea, the plea agreement with my name all over it should be enough. Also, since this thread is already going... Any opinions on submitting unestablished secondary claims along with the initial claim? The tinnitus is almost certainly caused by medication for the primary diagnosis. And I've another secondary I'll likely add after consulting with a civilian specialist I'm already seeing. Here's how I've got it structured on ebenefits: Primary: PTSD - personal trauma Secondary: major depression Secondary: anxiety disorder Secondary: tinnitus Also listed as... Primary: major depression Secondary: tinnitus Primary: anxiety disorder --- Does it really matter how it's listed?
  17. Was it worthwhile contacting the MST coordinator? As in, what good did it do vs just filing without having contacted them?
  18. Thanks for all the advice guys. Also, should I address inaccuracies from my records in the statement somewhere? The inpatient record says I have two cousins who committed suicide, which isn’t true, and that seems like it might influence the rater. Mom agreed to write a statement so maybe she can slip that in there.
  19. Ok so I'll split into two docs, trim down the history, and expand on the effects.
  20. Well the whole story is certainly more than 1 page, and contrary to my username, I was enlisted. Male. I know it’s a bit long so any advice in trimming the diatribe is appreciated. I mostly want service connection so that therapy will be free because right now I have a copay every time I go to the VA. --- Year 0, December: Enlisted in Marine Corps. Year 1, June: First duty station; assigned to personnel shop (orders, assignments, etc). Year 2, January: other Marines in my shop relocated to another building. No further social contact with other Marines, no PT, command events, or anything else permitted due to customer service demand. Year 3, March: Depressive symptoms. SSRI, sent to therapist for depressed mood, social isolation, etc. I made multiple requests to civilian supervisor and my staff NCO to switch work sections; denied. Wife leaves. Found civilian roommate on Craigslist. Still, little to no social support, no peers. Year 3, September: Burst into tears while assisting an O3 with something. Captain talks to 1Sgt, and I'm moved to a new work section. Isolation over. Year 3, November: Promoted to CPL. Depression in remission. Therapy no longer needed. Had peers, friends, social life, productive and varied work, appreciative supervisors, etc. Life's was pretty good. Year 4, March: After night out with civilian and friend, crashed at friend's place. Me, three others (two military friends and a civilian), and some Navy O3 that was tagging along who I had never met. Sleep in shared bed with my civilian roommate, with door opened, I wake up at some point afterwards with penis of this guy i don't know in my face; told him to f-off. Woke up again in the middle of a fairly-successful penetration attempt. Went to living room, told my friend who was his acquaintance, and fell asleep on the floor three feet from friend. Woken up mid-BJ, which had been completed sufficiently enough for whoever he was to finish himself off, then he left. Recollect the evening with civilian roommate the next day. Didn't tell anyone else though; the friends of my roommate were officers, and NCIS would have been keen to know why a Corporal was hanging out with Captains. Some Marines overhead a bit of the story, and gay rumors begin. I didn't care. Depression returns full force, complete with suicidal ideation. Back to medical. GySgt says it's time to go to the range. I told him that I didn't want to requal. I only had a few months left on AD and that it would be a waste of time and money. He said I had to go. I said I would prefer not to go. He insisted. I told him how i was feeling and that medical said no weapons. He tells CWO2, who tells the CWO5, and then it goes on and on from there. The whole chain of command was made aware. I didn't mention the assault because it would only fuel more gossip if the leadership got word. SSgt messes with me because of rumors. Assignments after duty hours, assignments on the weekends, showing me porn on the government computer complete with commentary. So I ask CWO2 if I can go back to previous work section; request denied. Year 4, mid-April: Enough was enough; it was Friday, went to PX for a weapon, but I didn't have money, so I go home to think it over and return with credit card. Roommate was home, so we talked and I went to bed. I had a rough Saturday the next day. I tried to eat dinner and then started drinking. After a few drinks I ground up my roommates prescriptions and some remaining concerta I had left over from late the previous year. It got a bit crazy after that, but I woke up the next day in the parking lot of my apartment. My suicide attempt was a failure. I didn't tell anyone for a week until I went to my next medical appointment. Told medical about events and this got me an inpatient stay for about 7 days. I never gave specifics to anyone there or at the regular clinic about the causes. I just repeated what I had told the psychiatrists what I had told the therapist a year before. I didn't want to complicate things more than they were. If other parties got involved, I'd have been in there forever and would have been forced to come clean about identities and details. I get out of inpatient, having decided while in there that gay rumors were my way out. I return to my unit, SSgt gave me some shit, but I refused to talk to him, and instead reported only to the new SSgt who had just arrived a couple of weeks before. The gay rumors and inpatient trip opened up some very blunt topics. He asked directly and I said I was gay, and he told the CWO2 and so forth. The worst thing that could happen is that I was discharged, and second to that I only had 4 months left on my contract anyway. I only made the gay statement once. That same day, I sought counseling at the BN level; not medical. It was mostly to escape, and to discuss the potential effects of what had just happened. He sympathized and offered regular counseling. He asked for, and I gave, my personal email address and phone number just in case. I thought it was strange, but I wasn't a great judge of anything at that point. This person suggests that I come work for him. I make this request to the CWO2; denied [thankfully]. Year 4, end of April through May: The person at the BN had taken an interest in me. He asked me to come to his office to help him with something and said that he had a job for me to do. I went to his office, one floor below my work section. He started openly sexual dialog, which included his talking about how he coerces Marines and sailors who came to him for marital counseling into sexual activity. I was shown photos to support the claims. Then he wanted pictures taken. Once the photoshoot was over, I went back to my desk freaked out and was asked by a few people what was wrong. I said I'd tell them once I was out of the Marine Corps. I was moved to my previous work section in the other building shortly after. I began receiving sexual images at my personal email address from the person at the BN, and numerous suggestive messages to my government email, to include emails like "I saw you at your office today." I discussed with my best friend what to do, and how to proceed. I had tell someone but doing so would ensure I was retained long past by EAS until any investigation and proceedings were over. So I told no one, but I made sure to save everything. I never asked the person at the BN to stop because I suspected it wouldn't make a difference anyway, plus i thought it would prompt him to hide anything he had saved. I ignored most of the messages. Meanwhile, the investigation into my comment that I made a few weeks earlier was in full-swing. I wasn't aware though that anything was going on until I was called down to see the XO, who had interviewed persons from my previous section. I still didn't care. I answered his questions directly. I didn't elaborate. I didn't refute anything anyone had said, whether it was rumor or not. Year 4, June: Still receiving email messages from the person at the BN, being watched at work, getting txts, and getting the occasional phone call at my work phone. The word had been out among my Marines about this person at the BN after a one saw my emails. They had agreed to not say anything and we discussed what to do in case something happened again. We all thought the situation was ridiculous, so we definitely had more than a few laughs about it all and I decided to take advantage of any future in person events for the sake of evidence. Then one day, the person at the BN calls to tell me that a discharge had been recommended by company XO and the CO endorsed. He said he wanted to go over to legal with me about it but that I should go by his office first because he had something else for me to do for him. I knew this job he had was sexual in nature. I told a couple corporals, and headed to his office. The meeting proceeded like the first encounter, except that he was more insistent, and then grabbed my hand and placed it on his penis for a few seconds of nonconsensual handjob time, complete with fluids. I yanked my hand away, dropped the camera, and got out of there. I went back to my work section and refused to do anything else for the rest of the day until I asked to leave early, which was ok-ed by my civilian supervisor because had told her a very generic version of the story from before to explain why I was so nuts when i was reassigned to her. Got home, roommate got home from work, and Ii told him what had happened. We drank a lot. He went to bed. I called my Mom, said bye. My previous attempt had resulted in my apartment being picked clean of any potential ways to harm myself, so I drank a lot more and ran a razor deep up my wrist. Police show up; Thanks, Mom. Then emergency room followed by another inpatient hospitalization the next day for a few days. Everyone in the BN thought I was nuts because I really was by that point. The base commander had my separation orders done the next day, I had a DD214 about 4 days later. I packed all my stuff in a U-Haul, and went back to base right after I was packed up to tell whoever I needed to tell. The BN XO was the first to hear it, followed his chain, NCIS, etc. Turned out i was the least assaulted of all his known victims. Court martial, and plea agreement. He had really been up to some shit over the years, apparently. It was all over, and I shrugged it off. I had escaped what had to be the worst three months ever, and things couldn’t do anything but get better. -- How I’ve been affected... I’ve been seeing the VA psychiatrist for medication ever since I separated, but I’ve maintained that everything was ok. I made sure to mention the entire history, including the sexual stuff, on our first meeting though, just in case. I finished undergrad, then moved back into the area wherein all the events happened for grad school. I had gone to college before the Marine Corps, so I only had 60 credits or so to finish up. The people at undergrad were great, probably because most of them were military, or because it was a Psychology program. Then 2 years Master’s program, which took 4 years. Graduate school was different though, the other students were put off. I didn’t fit well, and only got along with one guy who used to be Army infantry and with one girl I went to class with. Even she commented about me but was reassured by the Army guy that it’s just how Marines are. I’ve had very limited social interaction outside of work since then, and even work has been difficult. I would get a job and keep it for a year, maybe two, up until my current position. I can pretty much do what I please at my current job so I can take a time out if needed. If it got way too much, I’d take leave that same day. Can’t do that anymore because my performance standards require that I submit most of my leave in advance. What really tipped my off to something being wrong was that I had been avoiding work related social events. I was invited to several that were hosted by agencies outside of my regular work. And by that I mean Embassies and diplomatic events. I couldn’t do it. I declined. I made up reasons. I knew I should go but couldn’t. I excused my not going because I might run into the person from the BN years ago who was registered as a sex offender in the area. Anyway, that all started about a year and a half ago, and I’ve realized that I will never advance until I fix these issues. I don’t know if I my issues are related to the assaults directly, or if my maladaptive behavior from before the events was cemented by the assaults. I’m not even sure I have PTSD or depression. I don’t know. The first assault doesn’t bother me now at all. I’m instead bothered by everyone’s reactions after it. I’ve been rotating different stimulants for more than a decade to maintain some semblance of motivation to do anything besides site on the couch when I get home from work after leaving early without telling anyone. I’ve started numerous projects that are half done. The house is an insurance claim nightmare waiting to happen. No one ever comes inside except for me, so I’ve yet to be sued for injury caused by half-done staircases. I realize my avoidant, obsessive/compulsive behaviors, and the apathy are maladaptive. I have suicidal ideas that I don’t act on because I don’t want to mess up my nieces, who I don’t ever talk to anyway. However, I think that if something were to happen that required my action to save my life, I probably wouldn’t act at all. Then at least it wouldn’t have been death by suicide. I turn on the TV and look at it, but I don’t really watch it. I just zone out with my eyes open. This and more has been going on for years. -- Opinions? Should I bother submitting a claim?
  21. I started with a succinct, matter-of-fact approach but it's ended up like a long, winding soap opera recap. The actual MST events are easy. The guy even wrote out and signed everything, to include names, as a plea agreement. My concern mostly is what led up to it, and why those events at the very end of my active service were so impactful, but detailing that would mean giving an overview of at least three years of service, which might be a bit much. After I'm done with it I can post it here for feedback on it and if I should even bother submitting the claim, if that's ok.
  22. I'm putting together a narrative of what happened during my service. There are court martial records, so establishing the events isn't an issue. My question is how much detail should i provide about my experiences? That is, should i detail just the exact events or should i explain what happened during my service that led up to the events as well?
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