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UPDATED 08/04/2023


The Virginia Veterans Care Center (VVCC) in Roanoke.  Please contact VVCC at 540-982-2860 to learn more, or visit the VVCC page.

The Sitter & Barfoot Veterans Care Center (SBVCC) in Richmond.  Please contact SBVCC at 804-371-8000 to learn more, or visit the SBVCC page.

Construction of the Jones & Cabacoy Veterans Care Center (JCVCC) in Virginia Beach was recently completed (08/03/2023) and we look forward to welcoming our first residents soon.  Please contact Ms. Bianca Freeman at to learn more or visit the JCVCC page.

The Puller Veterans Care Center (PVCC) in Fauquier County is under construction – we look forward to welcoming our first residents as soon as possible.  Please contact Ms. Heather Price at to learn more or visit the PVCC page.


Ensuring that the residents of our care centers are cared for in a safe and healthy environment is our highest priority.

We are also committed to keeping our residents and families connected and welcome in-person visitation.

VVCC and SBVCC follow CMS, CDC, and VDH guidelines, which change periodically. A care center team member will be happy to outline current protocols for in-person visits.

We encourage, and offer upon request, COVID testing prior to visitation to reduce the spread of  the COVID-19 virus and to protect the health of our residents and staff.

Families needing to connect with their loved ones outside of in person visitation, should contact VVCC at 540-982-2860 or SBVCC at 804-371-8000 for help coordinating alternative means of connection, such as phone or video chat.

Thank you for your patience and understanding as we work together to protect the health and safety of our veterans while keeping you connected.

Puller Veterans Care Center, Vint Hill, Fauquier County (under construction)

The new Puller Veterans Care Center (Puller VCC) is being built on the former Vint Hill Farms Station in Fauquier County, which previously served as a United States Army and National Security Agency facility. The site played a critical role in eavesdropping on enemy communications during World War II, when it intercepted a message that helped lead to the D-Day invasion of Normandy.  The new care center will deliver top-quality care to Virginia veterans in a home-like setting.  The 128-bed facility will feature all private rooms that will be organized into households and neighborhoods that surround a central community center.

Hiring is underway for Puller VCC positions.  Open jobs are posted on the Commonwealth of Virginia website:  Use search term “Puller Veterans” to quickly locate open jobs at PVCC.

Admission Criteria

  • Honorable discharge from the U.S. Armed Forces
  • Virginia residency at the time of admission or entry into active duty from Virginia
  • Meets medical requirements for nursing home care

To learn more about PVCC admissions, please contact Ms. Heather Price at


  • Private rooms with private baths—all are handicap accessible and include a roll-in shower
  • Barber/beauty shop
  • Pharmacy
  • Activity rooms
  • Lounges
  • Library
  • Game room

About the Puller Family Legacy

General Lewis B. “Chesty” Puller was born in West Point, Virginia and served with distinction in Central America, WWII and the Korean War before retiring in 1955.  He is one of only two people to receive five Navy Crosses and is one of the most decorated Marines in history.  He retired to Saluda, Virginia and passed away in 1971.

Lt. Lewis B. Puller, Jr. served in Vietnam in 1968, where he was wounded when he tripped a booby trapped howitzer round, losing his right leg at the hip, left leg below the knee, left hand and several fingers on his right hand.  Because he was out in front of his platoon, he saved most of them by taking the hit.  He was awarded a purple heart and several other military honors. He graduated from William & Mary Law School and ran for Congress in 1978.  He died in Alexandria, Virginia in 1994, shortly after winning the Pulitzer Prize for his autobiography.

Lt. Puller met his wife, Toddy, while she was a school teacher in Woodbridge, Virginia, after graduating from Mary Washington College.  In 1991, she won a seat in the House of Delegates.  In 1999, she won a seat in the Senate of Virginia.  She carried the legislation to create Virginia Veteran and Family Support, the Virginia Values Veterans (V3) Program, and last year’s legislation to build the two new care centers.  There is not a part of the Department of Veterans Services unaffected by her legislative efforts, which were always propelled by the memory of her husband and father-in-law. She lives in Alexandria, Virginia.