Military-Grade iPad case - Army, Air Force, Navy, Marines

A cracked screen, sand in the casing, or jostled  insides in an iPad can render it useless.  As military members and military families we can be hard on our technology.  (Take a good look at my own case on my phone and you have proof positive.)  Whether using our iPads, tablets or phones on the job or packed in our goods for entertainment they need strong protection from the bumps, tumbles, drops and poundings of life.

Looking for a good recommendation?  You have come to the right place!  I am very impressed with Trident's Military-Grade iPad case.  It is rugged, and it shows our pride in the service.   It meets military standards, is proudly made in the US, and is an officially licensed product of the United States Armed Forces.  (Details, details, found here)



You may even extend the life of your iPad with a case like this.  (What a great investment, because we know this technology is not cheap!)

Continue Reading to Learn about our Giveaway

My Very Exciting, Sorta Scary, Big Move

So you have orders.  Your military-family is once again PCSing.  The children have been told and there is excitement, worry, dare I even say some anger?  A mixed ball of emotion from your grade-school children.  Emotions they can't quite vocalize.  Feelings that are all jumbled up inside.  Tension that you can see in their eyes, their shoulders, down to their toes.  I know.  I have been that child.

I recently reached out to Lori Woodring, Ph.D., when I read she put together a workbook for children ages five to eleven titled, "My Very Exciting, Sorta Scary, Big Move".  (Pretty darn perfect title if I do say so myself.)  Wow, there are thousands of military-children experiencing a PCS ("moving" in civilian-speak) every year.  Thousands of children ages 5 to 11 that could benefit from a book like this!

The book starts with a note to the parents from the author, "Moving is among life's biggest stressors."  As military-spouses we know this statement is true, for us and for our children.  Not only the stress of the unknown, but the stress of saying good-bye, the stress of saying hello for the first time and the the stress within the family associated with getting all the pieces of the puzzle put together.
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