United States Soldiers Assistance Center12340 Santa Monica Blvd, Suite 225
Los Angeles, CA 90025
USSAC is a 501(c)(3) charitable organization and was created to help all soldiers who are coming back from recent war and are in need of financial, psychological, physical , and emotional support. USSAC operates with donations from the public.
United States Soldiers Assistance Center not only provides assistance to the soldiers, but also it helps communities all over United States by providing employment opportunities for all Americans. Working or volunteering at United States Soldiers Assistance Center also makes staff and volunteers feel good for helping the soldiers. There are many Americans and their families who are suffering and living in poverty because they don't have jobs to feed their families. We will provide many jobs for all types of professions and people from all walks of life. We are also helping the economy.
Please be sure and download the U.S.S.A.C. brochure
We base out goals on 4 Pillars:
- Medical attention is the first program for these Soldiers. We will create special facilities which will provide physical, mental and dental services.
- An Educational and career center which will focus on each Soldiers ‘s future goal , either going back to school or a trade profession.
- Business opportunity, Soldiers also can get the chance to invest by borrowing from the Center and use available grant in some kind of business venture. They can become business owner and entrepreneur.
- USSAC will provide Soldier’s housing accommodation for the Soldiers who do not have family and have nowhere to live.
More detailed information is availble on the Services page.
In its broadest sense, learning can be defined as a process of progressive change from ignorance to knowledge, from inability to competence, and from indifference to understanding....In much the same manner, instruction-or education-can be defined as the means by which we systematize the situations, conditions, tasks materials, and opportunities by which learners acquire new or different ways of thinking, feeling, and doing.
Cameron Fincher, Learning Theory and Research, 1994.