The Legion came in and listened, supported and helped us come back together as a family.
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The Legion means everything to me, that I can be there to help Service men and women.
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Veterans’ Gateway is the first point of contact for veterans and their families to access help and information from a network of organisations.
Our new Remembrance resources for Girlguiding, Cadets and Scouts are designed to help young people understand and engage with Remembrance today.
The Royal British Legion announces the appointment of its new National President and the election of the charity’s first female National Chairman.
Since our earliest days 100 years ago, providing support for the Armed Forces community has been at the heart of what we do, and we are proud to have provided the community with a century of support.
As Europe celebrated the surrender of German forces on VE Day, thousands of British, Commonwealth and Allied Armed Forces personnel were still involved in bitter fighting in the Far East.
To mark Commonwealth Day and International Women’s Day, we're celebrating how their roles have changed over the last 100 years.
When Marie Garcia joined the Women’s Royal Naval Service she had no idea she would end up working on D-Day.
After being diagnosed with PTSD and being medically discharged from the Army, Stacey turned to us for support with her recovery.
Known as The Flying Sikh of Biggin Hill, Hardit Singh Malik was the first Indian pilot of WWI and would go on to become a distinguished diplomat.
There are many reasons, historical, political, cultural and social for why so many veterans of the war in the Far East have felt forgotten.
Army Welfare Worker Sergeant Adam Kastein speaks of his experience of coming out whilst in the Army.
"I’m a veteran and also a beneficiary, so Remembrance is very important to me. I feel part of something special at the Royal British Legion."
When Army medic Hayley's patrol was hit by an IED in Afghanistan in 2012, she ran to the aid of others despite being injured herself.
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.
Trevor Bradshaw was only 21 when The Falklands War began. Now a counsellor, he looks back on his experiences from 1982.
Our Pedal to Paris challenge is the experience of a lifetime. Please read the terms and conditions before signing up.