I have been a participant in impecuniosity before. It was an experience. I was ok. It’s very quiet when you lack. Most of the noise comes from the vehicles whizzing by or from others getting their “hustle on”. The key is to stay focused and motivated. Moreover, having a partner does help with the daydreaming. Consequently, research and getting some sort of funding is the only way. Envision your own Maslow Pyramid and start digging for the foundation to build upon—goal setting.
Some dreams require finance. Now, today’s situations are not too grand either. I did manage to survive a decade of adulthood without a big financial burden (1995-2005). Poverty does have a bite to it… The new ongoing plan is to continue going forward with an agenda of investment for success. I have applied to attempt and complete this goal by using my Post 911 GI Bill.
The history of the GIBill. The GIBill was first introduced during the 1940s. This notion was developed to assist economic prosperity issues, in America. In fact, the Senate approved the final form of the bill on June 12, and the House followed on June 13. President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed it into law on June 22, 1944.
‘This bill, which I have signed today, substantially carries out most of the recommendations made by me in a speech on July 28, 1943, and more specifically in messages to the Congress dated October 27, 1943, and November 23, 1943’.
This specific bill provides guidance in relation to:
• Giving servicemen and women the opportunity of resuming their education or technical training after discharge
• Limiting the Federal Government concerning maximum loan amounts, issued to veterans, for real estate ventures
• Issuing the maximum allowable unemployment allowances for jobless veterans
• Improving job counseling resources for veterans
• Authorizing the construction of hospital facilities for veterans
• Strengthening the Veterans Administration’s ability to execute their department’s responsibilities with more efficient urgency
Conversely, the Servicemen’s Readjustment Act of 1944—commonly known as the GI Bill of Rights—caused Congress to debate provisions of the so-called controversial bill. Above all, with all things considered; the bill was passed by the skin of one’s teeth. In fact, back in the 1940s, college was considered an unreachable dream for the average American citizen. During the year of 1947, American veterans accounted for half of college admissions. In fact, by the time the original GI Bill ended on July 25, 1956, 7.8 million (out of 16 million World War II Veterans) had participated in an education or training program.
The GI Bill as a Tool
This education related financial entity has been an awesome tool, but I have been victimized by its wealth. For instance, the GI Bill; ‘Delays and complications in getting Post-9/11 GI Bill payments have led some veterans to wonder if they made a mistake in signing up for the new education program.’–GI Bill payment delays are frustrating vet. Rick Maze (2009). http://www.armytimes.com/news/2009/09/military_gibill_delays_092509w/