About us


Dr. Daniel Roberts

Dr. Daniel Roberts is the President and CEO of the Moral Injury Support Network for Servicewomen, Inc., a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization that conducts world-class, women-centered education and research in spiritual leadership and spiritual support. Daniel has over 20 years of experience in providing emotional and spiritual support to men and women in the armed forces. He also provides training and mentorship to thousands of military, VA, and civilian chaplains through conferences, classroom instruction, and one-on-one coaching.

Dr. Roberts’ recent authored or co-authored publications include Providing Chaplain Support to Morally Injured Servicewomen (Allons-y Journal of Children, Peace and Security), Male Chaplains and Female Soldiers: Are There Gender and Denominational Differences in Military Pastoral Care? (Journal of Pastoral Care and Counseling), Providing Spiritual Leadership to Survivors of Violence Against Women (SAGE Business Cases), Combating Religiously Influenced Racism in Organizations (SAGE Business Cases), Modifying the Qualitative Delphi Technique to Develop the Female Soldier Support Model (The Qualitative Report), Women and Leadership: Using the Delphi Technique to Effect Organizational Change (SAGE Business Cases), and The Comprehensive Female Soldier Support Model: A Delphi Study (Journal of Health Care Chaplaincy).

Dr. Roberts holds a doctorate of management in organizational leadership from the University of Phoenix, a M.S. in information systems from Strayer University, and a B.A. in management and ethics from John Wesley College.

Jamie Peer

Jamie Peer served as a successful Active Duty Army Leader for over 23 years, culminating with her final assignment as the Professor of Military Science of the Army Reserve Officer Training Corps program at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln and the University of Nebraska – Kearney. During her career, Jamie had a front-row seat to the power of human potential, and had hundreds of great experiences for which she will always be grateful. Unfortunately, Jamie also experienced dozens of morally injurious situations that ultimately left her feeling burnt out and disillusioned, which led to decision to retire shortly after accepting a promotion to Lieutenant Colonel. As Jamie spent the majority of her career as a HR professional in the Army, Jamie is personally interested in how moral injury affects talent retention, and her goal is to help prevent or mitigate the effects moral injury before people decide to leave the military.

Jamie served in command and primary director positions in military units ranging from 25 personnel to 10,000 personnel, so she certainly understands the challenges that military leaders face while they attempt to navigate mission accomplishment and taking care of people. She also understands the power of influence and leading up, as well as the importance of clear communication, transparency, and authenticity.

Since retiring in 2019, Jamie has served as a life and executive coach for over 200 people, including business and service professionals and high-ranking military leaders. She has also volunteered many hours personally mentoring members of the Nebraska National Guard, and Army, Air Force, Navy and Marine cadets at both the University of Nebraska and Kansas State University.


Diversity and Inclusion

MISNS welcomes people of all gender identities, sexual orientations, races, religions and creeds. We believe that diversity of thought and perspectives helps us all grow.


Financials

Annual Reports


Moral Injury Support Network for Servicewomen, Inc. (MISNS, pronounced “missions”) is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization that specializes in research, education, and advocacy for servicewomen. Through our chaplain network, we offer guidance to servicewomen and their families who suffer from military moral injury (MMI). Our research focuses on the experiences of women veterans by using certain therapies and healing modalities. We feel that our innovative approach will help close the gap in resources available to our servicewomen.


Copyright Moral Injury Support Network for Servicewomen, Inc. 2022 – All rights reserved

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