North  Carolina  State  Council
     "Never Again will one generation of Veterans Abandon another."

         Vietnam Veterans of America (VVA) 

              is the only National Vietnam Veterans organization congressionally chartered and exclusively  
              dedicated to Vietnam-era veterans and their families.

              Founded in 1978, Vietnam Veterans of America is the only national Vietnam veterans organization    
              congressionally chartered and exclusively dedicated to Vietnam-era veterans and their families. 

              VVA is organized as a not-for-profit corporation and is tax-exempt under Section 501(c)(19) of the   
              Internal  Revenue Service Code

"Never again will one generation of veterans abandon another."

             GOALS:  to promote and support the full range of issues important to Vietnam veterans, to create  a   
             new identity for this generation of veterans, and to change public perception of Vietnam  veterans.

  President - North Carolina State Council Vietnam Veterans of America -   Rossie M. Nance    4104 Cape Landing Road,  Castle Hayne, NC    28429 
    My Healthy Vet

       VVA   NATIONAL                CONVENTION

              July, 2021




The North Carolina  Agent Orange and PTSD Educational Campaign 
throughout the state, sponsored by the NC State Council of The Vietnam Veterans of America.

Below is a list of scheduled  2020 Educational Campaigns 

Please check back for the next scheduled meeting.

Thank-you for your support.

Mr. Rossie M. Nance

President of the North Carolina State Council Vietnam Veterans of America

To  Contact  the 
National  Office 

​  Vietnam Veterans of America

800- VVA-1316

For information
about claims
      The Passing 
      of a Veteran 
        "Click Here"



    It is without saying what a Veteran means to me and especially the Vietnam Veteran. Also thanks to all the  men and women  who supported this unpopular war. You have to stop and think what the thought  process  of this war has been on these Veterans and the years with no Welcome Home. Many went about  their life as  silent men and women trying to forget the personal scarring memories. 

  Take a few moments and get to know the Vietnam Veterans of North Carolina. The volunteers who support  our daily       mission, the areas where all Chapters are located and our Agent Orange Educational Campaign  information. 

    In closing feel free to contact myself, the officers or any of the Chapters for more information and answers to your         questions. 


        Rossie M. Nance  -  President, North Carolina State Council of The Vietnam Veterans of America

   North Carolina 
   4 Vets Catalog

    "Click Here"
Presidential Commission on Care released final recommendations to transform VA Health Care
Vietnam Veteran of America
July 6, 2016

 Commission on Care released final report on transforming VA Health Care

In accordance with In Section 202 of the Veterans Access, Choice, and Accountability Act of 2014, Public Law 113-146 as amended by the Department of Veterans Affairs Expiring Authorities Act of 2014 Public Law 113-175. Congress established the Presidential Commission on Care, an independent commission charging it to examine veterans’ access to Department of Veterans Affairs health care and to examine strategically how best to organize the Veterans Health Administration, locate health resources, and deliver health care to veterans during the next 20 years.

On June 30, the Commission on Care released the final report on recommendations transforming veterans' health care in accordance with the law, President Obama, Secretary of Veterans of Affairs and Congress received copies of the final report.

Chairperson Nancy Schlichting, CEO of the Henry Ford Health System, states in the Commission press release on July 5. The Commission recognized that the reforms we’re proposing cannot be sustained without fundamentally bolstering governance and strengthening leadership,” Schlichting emphasized. “With able leadership and congressional support for these recommendations, VA will be positioned to provide veterans with the quality health care they have earned.”

Vietnam Veterans of America will soon be releasing our views on the recommendations as outlined in the Commission on Care final report.

Commission on care website: 

To view the final report go to

To view President Obama comments on the final report go to

To view Chairman Miller, House Veterans Affairs Committee comments on the final report go to

To view the Secretary of Veterans Affairs comments on the final report go to

Vietnam Veterans of America is the nation's only congressionally chartered veterans' service organization dedicated to the needs of Vietnam-era veterans and their families. In keeping with its founding principle, "Never again will one generation of veterans abandon another," VVA aggressively advocates for all veterans.


To add, Change or Delete any Veteran Events or information, please submit by E-Mail to Liz at :


Knowing the facts about hepatitis C (Hep C) can help you better understand how it affects your liver—and may also help you make more informed decisions about your treatment options as you start working with a Hep C Specialist.
The good news is: Hep C can be cured.

Many people are surprised by a Hep C diagnosis. The good news is that recent scientific advances have made treatments for Hep C shorter and more effective, with fewer side effects than previously, and average cure rates around 95%.
Cure means the Hep C virus is not detected in the blood  3 months after treatment is completed.
VA To Eliminate 7 Compensable Disabilities
December 12, 2016

Not all service-connected medical conditions and injuries are incurred or exacerbated in the performance of military duties.

For example, a qualifying injury can occur when a service member was at home or on leave, and a qualifying medical condition, such as multiple sclerosis, can develop independently of a service member’s military duties.

In 2015, VA paid 716,000 veterans a total of $3.7 billion, the Congressional Budget Office estimates, to compensate for seven of the medical conditions that, according to the Government Accountability Office (GAO), military service is unlikely to cause or aggravate. Those conditions are:

    Arteriosclerotic Heart Disease,
    Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease,
    Crohn’s Disease,
    Multiple Sclerosis,
    Uterine Fibroids.

Beginning in January 2018, this option would cease veterans’ disability compensation for those seven medical conditions GAO identified.

 Under the option, veterans now receiving compensation for those conditions would have their compensation reduced or eliminated, and veterans who applied for compensation for those conditions in the future would not be eligible for it.

 An argument in support of this option is that it would make the disability compensation system for military veterans more comparable to civilian systems. Few civilian employers offer long-term disability benefits, and among those that do, benefits do not typically compensate individuals for all medical problems that developed during employment. 

An argument against this option is that military service is not like a civilian job; instead, it confers unique benefits to society and imposes extraordinary risks on service members. By that logic, the pay and benefits that service members receive should reflect the hardships of military life, including compensating veterans who become disabled in any way during their military service.

Source: U.S. Congressional Budget Office