Structure in the Military

Heroes Remember

Structure in the Military

Transcript
Shortly after my second tour I got out of the military. I had, I wouldn’t say...... I wasn’t, I had little patience for things. I may have had some anger issues. I did see a therapist for that and just, I don’t know, if you’re doing something do it well. And that’s, even today, if you’re doing something do it well or go somewhere else. That's one of the reasons why I liked military so much, it was very well structured. If somebody was doing something that wasn’t right whether it be morally or any other way, it wasn’t right in some way, shape or form, eventually they’re going to get sorted out. The right is going to come out. However, in civilian life, that doesn’t happen. So that was kind of hard to adjust to in that manner.
Description

Mr. Slusar speaks about the respect he had for the structure of the military.

Clint Slusar

Mr. Slusar was born September 28, 1967 in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan. After making the decision to join the military, Mr. Slusar enlisted in the army with the 3 Royal Canadian Regiment. After spending time in Germany training as a combat soldier, Mr. Slusar travelled with his fellow soldiers to Sarajevo in 1992 as part of November Company Group. Because of his service during his tour in Sarajevo, Mr. Slusar was awarded The Commander-In-Chief Unit commendation for his participation in securing the Sarajevo Airport for humanitarian relief flights and escorting these relief convoys into the city. Mr. Slusar retired from the military for personal reasons and has a great amount of pride for his service in Sarajevo.

Meta Data
Medium:
Video
Owner:
Veterans Affairs Canada
Duration:
1:26
Person Interviewed:
Clint Slusar
War, Conflict or Mission:
Canadian Armed Forces
Location/Theatre:
Sarajevo
Battle/Campaign:
Sarajevo
Branch:
Army
Units/Ship:
Royal Canadian Regiment
Rank:
Corporal
Occupation:
Rifleman

Copyright / Permission to Reproduce

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