The Legion came in and listened, supported and helped us come back together as a family.
I love being a member. I feel like part of the family and I've made so many new friends.
The Legion means everything to me, that I can be there to help Service men and women.
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Born in pre-partition India in a village in Rawalpindi Muhammad Hussain, 95, was 16 years old when he ran away from home to enlist in the British Indian Army during the Second World War.
When the Covid-19 outbreak forced Lee Owen - Head of Activities at one of our care homes - and his 6 year-old son Noah into self-isolation they had to find a way to stay connected to the care home residents they entertained.
2020 marks 70 years since the start of the Korean war, a war that has never formally ended and many believe has been forgotten.
Veteran Lawrence Philips found himself struggling to adapt to civilian life and at the mercy of a payday loan company when COVID-19 meant he couldn’t work.
Major Steve Little was given less than 24 hours to prepare when he was called up to support the Army’s COVID-19 response, leaving behind his family.
During the Covid-19 pandemic QARANC veteran Lorraine volunteered to go back to her roots in District nursing.
When Garry was made redundant whilst living abroad he didn’t just lose his job, he lost his freedom and was stuck with no way to get home to the UK.
During the coronavirus lockdown we have kept in touch with vulnerable members via a telephone buddy service.
A disabled youngster in Wirral has a new lease of life after we teamed up with other Armed Forces charities to provide him with a purpose-built trike.
The Legion has welcomed a grant of £250,000 from the Armed Forces Covenant Fund Trust to help support care home residents.
The Covid-19 Community Response Awards aims to recognise the outstanding community activities that members, volunteers and supporters have delivered in response to the pandemic.
The incredible story of how Major John Monro escapes a Japanese POW camp during the Second World War and received the Military Cross.
Joshua was 19 when he joined the Army in Gold Coast (now Ghana) and went on to serve in the Far East campaign in pre-partition India and Burma.
Every year our supporters create a range of wonderful knitted and crocheted poppies to help raise vital funds for the Poppy Appeal.
Originally from Jamaica, Albert Jarrett, 96, signed up to join the RAF in 1942 on the island before travelling to the UK in 1943.
Adham Khalek joined the Navy as a reserve medical officer in 2001. In civilian life, he’s a Consultant in Emergency Medicine in Oxfordshire.