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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John McCrae wrote the poem 'In Flanders Fields' which inspired the use of the poppy as a symbol of Remembrance.
We observe a Two Minute silence on Armistice Day. At the eleventh hour on the eleventh day of the eleventh month – we will remember them.
To mark Commonwealth Day and International Women’s Day, we're celebrating how their roles have changed over the last 100 years.
The gravestones of the first and last British soldiers to be killed in WWI sit opposite each other in the St Symphorien military cemetery in Belgium.
Originally from Jamaica, Albert Jarrett, 96, signed up to join the RAF in 1942 on the island before travelling to the UK in 1943.
Singer-songwriter Ralph McTell has recorded a work of poetry and song to mark the centenary of the interment of the Unknown Soldier at Westminster Abbey.
When RBL chose to use the poppy as a symbol of Remembrance in 1921 it proved an immediate success, but the story of the woman behind its adoption is less well known.
The welfare and wellbeing of the Armed Forces has been at the heart of RBL since our inception in 1921. One of our earliest interventions saw us create a dedicated hospital and village to support ex-serving personnel suffering from tuberculosis after the First World War.
In 1928, a decade after the end of the First World War, the British Legion took veterans and war widows on the Great Pilgrimage to remember those who lost their lives.
Shining a light on the immense contribution made by black men and women over centuries in fighting for Britain.