Pictured Left to Right:
Founder Moneka Smith and Founder Yashica Hill
Founders Hill and Smith began their close-knit friendship in August 2003, while in college at Georgia Military College in Milledgeville, Georgia. They were both enrolled in the Early Commissioning Program (ECP) in the college’s Reserve Officer's Training Corps (ROTC) Program. In October 2004, Founder Hill had to leave school to prepare for her first deployment to Kuwait. Although their paths were now separated, they vowed to remain inseparable. In 2010, while on an annual trip they often took together, the Founders discussed their futures, aspirations, and plans, which is where they birthed the idea of establishing Kappa Epsilon Psi Military Sorority, Inc. Once they returned home, Founder Hill began working diligently on their ideas. Today Kappa Epsilon Psi has more than 1,700 members and its foundation is built upon the principles of Sisterhood, Love, Bonding, and Uniting akin to the close relationship that the Founders have maintained since college.
As an organization of Elite Professionals, Kappa Epsilon Psi Military Sorority, Inc. strives to continue building relationships and establishing chapters on every U.S. military installation and in local communities throughout the world. Founded on April 4, 2011 and incorporated on May 15, 2011, ΚΕΨ continues to focus its mission and vision in an effort to continue propelling our sisterhood upward and onward.
“We aspire to HONOR past female service members, UNITE present female service members & MENTOR future leadership of our Armed Forces.”
"To revolutionize the face of the American Veteran and include the influences and diversity of women, who have served and continue to serve with HONOR in service to our nation and communities. To UNITE this illustration of sisterhood throughout the nation and abroad through works that exemplify the customary principles on which all branches of the service were founded. To provide innovative agendas that enhance opportunities to MENTOR to women of all ages regardless of race, color, or creed."