U.S. Army Garrison Stuttgart’s Army Community Services hosted the 2021 Volunteer Recognition Ceremony, Apr. 23, in a different way.
This is the first part of a three-part series that takes a look at what it’s like to live off-post, on-post and in the barracks at U.S. Army Garrison Stuttgart.
Guidance for families stationed on Army installations in Europe on the level of supervision required for children at various stages of development.
By the time the DOD stop movement order hit the Stuttgart community on March 25, the Stuttgart Army lodging team had been preparing for over a month to combat COVID-19.
As summer turns to fall and days gradually turn shorter and colder, community members can continue to find opportunities to explore locally and engage in their interests.
The garrison and its partner organizations have programs and services for family members during these stressful times.
Kits are available upon request through the USO and may be picked up by the service member’s sponsor or by delivery on Mondays and Thursdays.
A very general introduction into German landlord-tenant law.
All active duty Army service members need to in-process CIF upon arrival.
Classes facilitated by ACS Employment Readiness Program manager, Charlene Schuler.
In 2019, 643 registered volunteers collectively logged 65,272 hours, which converts to $1,659,867 in labor saved for the garrison.
Those who fall under SOFA are eligible for a variety of tax relief.
Community members with legal questions can make an appointment with the Stuttgart Law Center.
Public transport is an ideal way to travel in Germany and throughout Europe.
In addition to veterinary clinics, the Stuttgart area has a good selection of pet stores, boarding facilities, and dog groomers.