During World War II, soldiers trained for months to fight in a specific location, called an environment. These environments consisted of war zones, military bases, and other locations where combat troops were required.

These environments included battlefields, military bases, and critical infrastructure sites. During the war, areas such as towns and cities were turned into war zones due to the need for security, supply routes, and other duties.

It is important for people to learn how to survive in an environment because anyone can do it! Even if you are not a survivalist by any definition, learning how to survive in an environment can help save your life and those around you.

This article will talk about some of the unique environments around the world that have been designated as survival areas.

The battle itself

i survived the battle of d-day, 1944 (i survived #18)

On June 6, 1944, the Germans launched the largest invasion in history, crossing the Channel in rowboats and rafts. This was their second invasion attempt, and this time they were more prepared.

They constructed many defended positions and built strong fortifications throughout France and Belgium. These fortifications included powerful artillery, tanks, and German soldiers that didn’t surrender were referred to as “holding forces.”

Holding forces were there to protect valuable military targets such as bridges, trains, supplies, and so on. If those targets were destroyed, then the military would have a harder time winning the war.

However, this battle of D-Day wasn’t fought on a beach or river; it was at a small town called Mort Homme hill. This battlefield was approximately 200 yards long, with about 100 yards being cleared soil-covered field.

My wounds from the battle

After the battle, I was recovering in a French hospital when an American officer came to visit. He was wounded during the battle and he wanted to thank God for His protection and healing.

After visiting him for a short time, he left but several weeks later he came back with another American soldier. This time they brought along a wheelchair so that this soldier could thank God for His protection and healing on His journey through surgery.

They stayed for about an hour with me and talked about what had happened. Then they offered me their glasses so I could look at my face in the mirror! They said it was hard to believe how much damage these two had suffered but after talking with them, it really did seem like yesterday that they were sitting here in this room recovering from their injuries.

Receiving the medal

i survived the battle of d-day, 1944 (i survived #18)

After your year of service is up, you can return to your previous job or you can enter the reserves. If you choose the second option, you can enter the military system and receive training and/or an assignment as a reserve officer.

If you choose the first option, you can enter the military system and receive training and/or an assignment as a reserve officer.

As an officer in the reserves, you will be paid to serve on active duty. You will need to apply for this through your branch of service. Once received, you’ll have to pass a medical and fitness test to become a full time member of your unit.

After being accepted into this program, I contacted my old branch of service and asked to be recertified as an infantry commander so I could re-apply for this medal. The process took about a month but I was finally able to celebrate receiving it.

Remembering those who fought and died

i survived the battle of d-day, 1944 (i survived #18)

On the anniversary of World War II, we remember those who died and were injured. For example, in 1944, approximately 500 Allied soldiers were killed or wounded during the invasion of Normandy, France.

In addition to remembering these casualties, World War II veterans continue to share their stories about what happened. Some of these veterans are still living and talking about what they underwent as combat troops.

By being aware of military personnel who have passed away, you may be able to obtain information about your family member or friend. You may also be able to find out more by contacting the Department of Defense if your relative or friend has been deceased.

Knowing whether or not your relative or friend served can help you determine if they have any stories to tell about what they went through while serving.

Publishing my memoirs

i survived the battle of d-day, 1944 (i survived #18)

After nearly two years of writing, editing, and polishing my story, I was ready to submit it to the world. And let’s face it, the world is a scary place right now. Terrorism, natural disasters, and gunfights are all common occurrences. So is war-making.

With so much to think about, write about, and remember you have to have plenty of energy left over to live your life. That’s why I included my final point in this blog post: To keep going after such a serious event as war or natural disaster takes discipline.

You must find ways to recover from this kind of stress by focusing on yourself and building up your self-worth. You need to learn how to manage your stress levels so they do not ruin your day or you can help yourself out by doing something that will help you feel better.

Becoming a celebrity

i survived the battle of d-day, 1944 (i survived #18)

As the years go by, you will see more and more celebrities. There will be more and more shows where you can become a celebrity. There are many ways to do this though!

For example, if you are good at sports, then pick a team and run with your friends to make it a group effort. If you are good at dancing, find a dance studio and practice every day!

Or if you are good at an art style, find a gallery or studio that specializes in your area of art and practice!

Either way, you can make lots of money by being a celebrity.

Learning about PTSD and helping others with it

i survived the battle of d-day, 1944 (i survived #18)

More and more, people are learning about Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) and how it can affect people in their everyday lives. This is changing how we speak to and treat people, as well as how they respond to us.

By understanding the 5 stages of PTSD, which represent the repeated experiences of distressing memories and initial emotional reactions, more people can help others with PTSD by teaching them how to manage their symptoms.

This is a huge step in the right direction of treating PTSD, since most people cannot understand what it is like to have symptoms of the disorder unless they have themselves experienced it. By sharing experiences with others, you make a huge difference in who chooses to seek treatment.

Becoming an historian and helping preserve historic sites and items

i survived the battle of d-day, 1944 (i survived #18)

As an historian, you learn about past events by studying their history and being involved in current events to help preserve them. You can also use the power of the internet to do this!

The way history is taught today is not very accurate. Most schools do not have enough time and resources to teach history properly, which is a shame.

Schools today rely too much on technology and modern teaching methods, which does not fit well with how History is actually taught. Technology can be a great tool to help teach History, but only when used correctly.

Nazi Germany was a powerful nation that had a lot of technology. Many schools today rely on Nazi Germany-style technology packages as their primary teaching method, which is wrong..


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