GOOD MORNING, WELCOME TO THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, a Christian nation, land of the free and home of the brave.
How may I help you?

Press ‘1’ for English.  

Press ‘2’ to disconnect until you learn to speak English

And remember only two defining forces have ever offered to die for you, Jesus Christ

and the American Soldier.

One died for your soul,

the other for your freedom. Remember that this Memorial Day.

If you agree, keep it going

A Nation of Sheep  – Breeds a Government of Wolves!

Borders: Closed…
Language: English only…
Culture: Constitution and the Bill of Rights!!!
Veterans: Take care of every homeless and ailing veteran!  They get first priority over any immigrant.
NO freebies to Non-Citizens or illegal immigrants!






Help Heal Our Vets

Help Heal Our Vets

Help Heal Our Vets is an military organization that supports other military non profits and get the much needed funds to the right people for the right people: Our Veterans.

Truth be told there is far too much red tape and too high salaried executives with many of the larger non-profits these days that it raises large concerns about their effectiveness and ability to deliver on their promises. Help Heal Our Vets (HHOV) is all about putting the funds where their mouth is and ensuring that those deemed responsbile to take their monies must provide evidence that the mony donated is provided to the veterans with photos and documentation to support their claims.

Buy A Hoodie & Help Heal Our Vets

Help Heal Our Vets Hoodie



Where does the HHOV logo come from?

Military artist and designer, Frost Call, was essential in the development of the HHOV logo. Ever since the Red Cross and its founder, Clara Barton, while during the Civil War she witnessed what seemed like an infinite number of soldiers wounded and dyting felt the need to help these men brought in fromn the battlefield. The symbol of the Red Cross would become the central component of the Red Cross and recognized the world over as an organization of healing and care.

Because of the intimate connection between care and our veterans there was a need for the cross to be integrated into the design.


The Heart 

The Purple Heart is awarded to members of the armed forces of the U.S. who are wounded by an instrument of war in the hands of the enemy and posthumously to the next of kin in the name of those who are killed in action or die of wounds received in action. The heart of our soldiers, the heart to reach out and care for our veterans, the heart to recognize our men and women veterans as people and not second hand people to be thrown away after many years of wear and tear. The heart of our veterans is as sound today as it has ever been and without their sacrifice we as a people would not have endured. The heart found within th HHOV logo is there out of both respect to our veterans and a reminder that we are here for them.


Combat Medics

The worn and whethered look of the HHOV logo is purposeful. The Combat Medics that were called into battle to carry the wounded, provide air in the field, under fire, often risj=king both life and limb to enemy fire while delivering medicine, bandages or relief was tantamount to their role in World War 1, 2, Korea and Vietnam. The arm bands worn by our Combat Medics were a distinct look that made them a prized target by the enemy but also identified them as battlefield angels for those who needed help in the most dire of situations. The slightly worn look of the HHOV logo is a testimony and sign of respect to these men that went into harm’s way to help others.


Remember that our veterans that have seen combat have had their lives changed and their views, attitudes and how they go about their daily lives is different than those who have never known combat. Everyone needs help and for the men and women that have worn the uniform of the United States military we should be respectful, more understanding and offer assistance where and and when we can. This is jsut part of what HHOV does. With every purchase, donation or even a kind word we can do our part to bring some measure of peace to them and assist them in their lives.


No Better Friend No Worse Enemy

No Better Friend No Worse Enemy

No Better Friend, No Worse Enemy

1st Marine Division “The Old Breed”

VSWA176 USMC Bulldog

The Slogan No Better Friend, No Worse Enemy is the motto and combat philosophy of the 1st Marine Division – nicknamed The Old Breed and sometimes Blue Diamond. Headquartered at Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, CA, it is a subordinate unit of the I Marine Expeditionary Force (I MEF). The oldest and largest active duty division in the USMC, it boasts a combat-ready force of more than 19,000 men and women. Its multi-role, expeditionary ground combat force is one of three active duty division in the Marine Corps today.


Having fought in World War II, the Korean & Vietnam Wars as well as the Gulf and Iraq Wars, they are a force to be reckoned with. Their primary mission is to serve as the ground combat element (GCE) of the I Marine Expeditionary Force or conduct assault operations, as directed. They are ready to provide the Naval Expeditionary Force (NEF) ground amphibious force entry as well as performing and conducting land operations in any operational environment.


The Slogan is the lifeline for the US Marines. With a Marine as your friend, you have a person who will kill to protect you. With a Marine as your enemy, you have a person who will kill you. The earliest origin of this statement is attributed to the the epitaph of Lucius Cornelius Sulla, famous general and legendary dictator of ancient Rome. His original words…”No friend ever served me, and no enemy ever wronged me, whom I have not repaid in full.” I dont know about you, but I wouldnt want to be on the enemy side of this slogan. Our Marines and every branch of the Armed Forces certainly offer their expertise, their sacrifice and courage throughout their mission and beyond into their life,  in their work ethic, and expectations of the rest of us.

Our hats off to our military for your bravery. Vision-Strike-Wear.Com commends our men and women of the United States Marine Corps  as well as all the branches of the military serving worldwide.

Vision-Strike-Wear.Com continues to celebrate the Marine Corps birthday during the month of November 2013, offering all its Marine apparel and decals Made in America. No Promo Code needed. Choose from designs like our full print Marine military Rank shirts as well as our other designs like Artillery King of Battle/Guns of DeathPeace through Superior Fire Power and new additions like Know Your Enemy, Double Tap See No Evil, These Colors Wont Run and more.

Additionally, for our Iraqi Veterans, we added a Commemorative United States Military Operation Iraqi Freedom Certificate poster where you can honor your service in Operation Iraqi Freedom. Personalize it by adding in your name, your rank, your personal testimony, your citations and awards, tours you’ve served in, etc. You can also get other military posters and even drink ware with your favorite military design.

Military Shirts Made in America for ArmyNavyAir ForceMarine and Coast Guard! All Custom Military unit Designs and graphics available on decals,plaquesphone casesposterscoffee mugslighterslicense plates,challenge coinspatches and gifts. has your back with custom military designs for units, ships, squadrons, associations and commands. Wear the Military Gets Cover!



American Unknown Soldier Returns Home

American Unknown Soldier Returns Home

American Unknown Soldier Returns Home

This day we remember our fallen soldiers!

Today in US military history the American Unknown Soldier Returns Home to America. This occurred in 1921 on board the USS Olympia and ever since that day the United States has kept vigil watch having present an American soldier that has always stood, protected and honored this unknown soldier.

The unknown soldier keeps a constant reminder that we as a people will always remember our fallen in any time and place.

1921 – USS Olympia sails for France to bring home the Unknown Soldier from World War I

101st Special Troops Battalion Memorial Military Shirt

Here rests in honored glory an American soldier known but to God

The Tomb sarcophagus was placed above the grave of the Unknown Soldier of World War I. West of the World War I Unknown are the crypts of unknowns from World War II, Korea and Vietnam. Those three graves are marked with white marble slabs flush with the plaza. (Source: Arlingtoncemetary.Com)


Remembering Our Fallen and Those Still With Us!

There are many ways we remember our fallen. How do we do this as a culture? We remember their stories by recording their stories, we keep and maintain keepsakes and shadow boxes in memorium to those we remember with smiles and good times. We keep the patches, the DD214 forms, medals, unit citations and maybe a picture of a soldier in their uniform.

All these things we do to make that connection. We also remember them by displaying their service records, their history and their story alive in digital form as exampled by the digital shadowbox maintained at Vision-Strike-Wear.Com. Let us remember both our fallen but those that are still with us. They are our Heroes Of Freedom!

Let’s Honor Our Sailors During Navy Month! Below are several of our United States Navy sailors past and present that have gone or still with us. We honor their service and keep their memory alive!


Navy Gunner’s Mate First Class
William H. Moore
William Henry Moore . When World War 2 broke out, he enlisted in the Navy in 1943 and was assigned to one of the Navy’s new weapons, the LST ship , a 2366-ton LST-511 class tank landing ship, where he achieved the rank of Gunner’s Mate, First Class. LST 757 served in the Pacific during the rest of World War II, taking part in amphibious landings at Lingayen Gulf in January 1945 and at Mindanao in April. LST-757 remained in the western Pacific for several months after Japan’s surrender, and then returned to the US in San Francisco harbor.



Navy Aviation Machinist’s Mate 2nd Class Donald Ray Frost

Served with Patrol Squadron 44 in the North Atlantic Ocean, Norwegian, and North Sea during Cold War operations against the Soviet Union Enlisted January 18th 1966 and Honorably Discharged on January 17th 1970 After enlisting, he quickly shipped out to the Navy Great Lakes Training Center in Great Lakes, IL for 2 and half months of boot camp. Afterwards he completed 6 months of “A” School training in NAS Memphis, TN to learn how to maintenance and repair aircraft. After completing his training he was sent to duty station Patrol Squdron 44, ASW, P3A, B Orion’s, NAX Pax River, MD. His deployment stations throughout the North Atlantic and Baltics engaged primarily in maritime patrol, reconnaissance, anti-surface warfare and anti-submarine warfare with P-3 Orions and other aircraft against Soviet submarine and surface ships for the next 2 years in the brutal Arctic circle.



Navy Hospitalman 3rd Class Robert A Protzman II


Navy Equipment Operator 2nd Class “SeaBees” Joseph A Protzman

Joe was drafted for Vietnam, like his father and joined the Navy SeaBees as a Heavy Equipment Operator. At San Diego Bootcamp, he became Outstanding Recruit. Then sent to Adak Alaska for 2 years unloading huge cargo ships. While there they trained him in martial arts. He was then send to Da Nang, Vietnam. Charged with building the deep water piers for large ships, then assigned to Public Works, he train a crew to off-load ships. Da Nang was bombed daily and he drove a D6 cat most of day clearing brush from the edge of the base, filling in tunnels from Viet Cong and pulling loads of metal to the scrap pile. His Cat was armor plated and snipers tried to take him out everyday. He did 2 tours there and survived 3 different Tet Offensives, some lasting as long as 6 days. Agent Orange finally took him in 2005.





We will always remember our men and women in uniform!





If you would like your soldier, sailor, airman, Marine or Coast Guardsmen remembered please contact Vision-Strike-Wear.Com and as a courtesy they will create a digital shadowbox for him or her!


We Will Never Forget Coin


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