A War With No Name

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Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, A Survivors Story. This book chronicles Dr. Art Schmitt’s three tours in Vietnam.
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The Man I Didn’t Know

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The Stories of Wives and Families of Veterans Who Suffer from PTSD. This book written by Dr. Schmitt, a Psychologist who is in treatment …
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We Thought We Were Invincible

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This book deals with heroic actions by service men and women who served in Korea, Vietnam, Afghanistan and Iraq.
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The Propinquity Effect

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The Propinquity Effect which means closeness and nearness was at its utmost in Vietnam. The Pilots, Door Gunners and Crew members..
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Stress Management for Executives and Real People

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The technique can be used effectively by executives or real everyday people to enhance your everyday life. The techniques can enhance your everyday living habits and help to reduce your levels of stress.
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Poems Tell The Story


Poems written by my daughter, Grandsons, and Step Granddaughter and a war hero.The poems relate how their lives have been affected by their life’s circumstances and consequences.
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POST TRAUMATIC STRESS
DISORDER, CAUSES, CONSEQUENCES, COPING.


Post Traumatic stress Disorder A survivors story. This book categories stories into the areas which helps show the impact wars have had on our fighting forces.

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Pending Publication

Reality Check For Responsible And Reliable People


The book takes the major theories of psychology and analyzes how they weave into A Reality Check for Responsible and Reliable people.
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Read more about

Dr. Art Schmitt

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Dr. Art Schmitt was born in Brooklyn, NY. During the Vietnam War he served with Helicopter Attack (Light) Squadron Three.
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A WAR WITH NO NAME
I was honored to be asked by my good friend Commander Art Schmitt to write the foreword to his book, A War With No Name. As you will learn from reading this book, Art was a hero in war. He answered the call to the service of our great country very early in his life, and he subsequently completed three combat tours in Vietnam. He did so willingly while many others shirked from the responsibility. Now by openly relating his own personal struggles with PTSD, Art has once again become a hero. And he has done so in peacetime. I most sincerely wish that his candor will provide solace and hope for all who suffer from this very real affliction, as well to their family members who have stood by during so many difficult times and circumstances.
Art’s story is a real one. Many of his stories brought back for me memories long forgotten. To those of us young officers who found ourselves in the heat of battle literally weeks after being designated as new Naval Aviators, “Uncle Art” was a source of great strength, stability and trust. Of the 125 or so pilots in our squadron, over 100 were serving in their very first duty assignment. We were about as “green” as one could possibly be and yet we had to grow up very fast if we were to survive. Uncle Art took so many of us under his wing and showed us the ropes. He was a great mentor, leader and role model for us all. I was proud to call him my friend then, as I am proud to call him my friend now. This is his story.
Admiral Kevin Delaney

Margaret M Waddington MD (retired neurologist) said: Reading with fascination the varied stories of Invincible Warriors, I was struck by a common denominator, Courage, Trust, Integrity and Compassion, as well as a dab of Humor and a twinkle in the eyes. No less, Hope, Faith and Charity bind it all together.
Thank you for compiling the stories which are long over due.
many people have shared my life and helped me to become successful, and prosperous. The infinite wisdom of the people that I have come in contact with have given me wonderful gifts throughout my life.