If you have a group helping homeless veterans in America, we want to help you promote your next important event, We’ll post you event on our Time Scroll and possibly feature it in a FineDay Time Travel Video.

Scroll down for “How your video will work” and “Why we want to help veterans.”

REQUIREMENTS to be eligible for a FineDay Time Travel Video:

You’ll need a “Yes” answer to all of these questions:

• Do you have a non-profit group or group staffed primarily by volunteers that tries to create the future with love by helping homeless veterans of the U.S. military?

• Will you submit all the necessary information about your upcoming event at least 6 weeks prior to the event?

• Can you give us a link to a post on your website or social media about your event?

• If you want us to incorporate your video of your people singing our international friendship song, “Have a Fine Day,” will you have them all sign and return our video release forms, no later than when you submit the video?

Once you’ve filled in the above information on the form below, FineDay staff and Patreon members will post the information for discussion and voting in the “Future” section of Points in Time.

Please understand that it may take a while for us to post your event due to our limited resources.

Thank you for allowing us to help you in the important work that you do!

Give Us Your Important Up Coming Event Information here:

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Your Name:

Here we’ll explain the process for a group to get their free promotional video.

Here is a video explaining why FineDay chose to promote groups helping veterans:

A Personal Note from the FineDay Founder About his Status as a Veteran

Although I was a Midshipman, I did not attend the Naval Academy. All of my four years in the navy as a Midshipman were at a civilian university training during the school years and going on active duty with academy members during the summers.

Since I had to take a medical release from the program in my senior year before I was to be commissioned an officer, I never considered myself a veteran.

But at my 75th birthday celebration, a relative, who was in the Navy said that wearing the uniform for four years and going on active duty for three summers made me a veteran.

I finally asked the V.A. and was told that I am officially a veteran, just not eligible for financial benefits, since I had already received benefits during my training.

But I think there’s an even more important difference between me and veterans who served their full term during the Viet Nam era. Whether or not you agree with the politics of the war, their willingness to serve their country and risk their lives should be honored.

I honor them and thank them for their service.

David Watkinson


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