Our fly fishing guides contribute a great deal to the Rivers of Recovery’s experience. Angler Greg Felt of ArkAnglers fly fishes the Arkansas River near Salida, Colo. (CCVB Photo/Nathan Bilow) From the initial
Rivers of Recovery donors are some of the most passionate people we’ve ever met. Their commitment to our cause is the reason our veteran rehabilitation program is so successful. Rivers of Recovery veterans, volunteers,
A group of Jonesboro, Arkansas, community members held the first Rivers of Recovery fundraising event in the area to support the expansion of the Rivers of Recovery program in the region. Spearheaded by our own
Many Rivers of Recovery participants find their experience so transformative, they want to share it with others. That’s why veterans are often our biggest advocates. Sometimes it’s by simply spreading the word. Other times RoR
In our last post, we shared the story of Rivers of Recovery and the people who’ve embraced our mission to serve veterans. In response, readers asked us how they can help veterans in their communities.
Rivers of Recovery began with one man’s vision, but our success reflects the many people who have taken up our cause over the years. The heart of our organization is the relationships we’ve built on
The transition from the military to civilian life can hold unexpected challenges for many veterans. It’s particularly true for combat vets, as well as those who have served since the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks.
Levi Crawford joined the military for the same reason many others do—he wanted to make a difference in the world.
He served a tour with the Army National Guard in Iraq and later in Afghanistan. His Afghanistan tour was cut short in May 2010 when Levi was hit by a rocket-propelled grenade.
After a long recovery, Levi found Rivers of Recovery (RoR) through his U.S. Army Wounded Warrior Program (AW2) Advocate. In 2013 he went on his first trip in Cotter, Arkansas.