National Center for Telehealth & Technology

A United States Airman uses the T2 Mood Tracker app on her mobile device. Photo by T2 PAO.

Our mission at the National Center for Telehealth & Technology is to lead the innovation of mobile health and telehealth solutions to deliver psychological health and traumatic brain injury care and support to our nation’s warriors, veterans and their families. T2 is a Department of Defense organization, a component center of the Defense Centers of Excellence for Psychological Health and Traumatic Brain Injury.

Our vision is world-class health care and optimized health in the DoD through effective leveraging of behavioral science and technology.

Spotlight on T2

Military Kids Connect Website Wins Three More Awards

The Military Kids Connect (MKC) website won a 2015 Communicator Award from the Academy of Interactive and Visual Arts (AIVA) for an episode of its video tour series of U.S. military bases.

Study Reports Suicide Not Associated with Deployment among U.S. Military Personnel

A research study by T2 examining the relationship of combat deployments on suicide was published today in JAMA Psychiatry, a publication of the Journal of the American Medical Association.

Mobile apps help vets cope with stress, mental health issues

Mobile apps are opening up new ways for physicians to deliver health care services, including mental health and post-traumatic stress disorder.

The National Center for Telehealth and Technology is at the forefront of efforts to develop innovative technology to help military service members, veterans and their families cope with psychological health and traumatic brain injury issues. The center, known as T2, also delivers tested solutions — many of them mobile apps — to help improve the lives of patients wherever they are located.

Detailed study confirms high suicide rate among recent veterans

Recent veterans have committed suicide at a much higher rate than people who never served in the military, according to a new analysis that provides the most thorough accounting so far of the problem.

The rate was slightly higher among veterans who never deployed to Afghanistan or Iraq, suggesting that the causes extend beyond the trauma of war.