The previous chapters advanced the empirical and theoretical understanding of moral, political and societal dimensions of military moral injury, and in doing so, contributed to the concept of moral injury and to theory on trauma and post-traumatic stress disorder – PTSD – in general. What do these contributions mean for practice? In particular, what do they imply for chaplains, therapists, military leaders, policy makers, and soldiers and veterans themselves? This chapter is devoted to this question, discussing practical considerations for the individual, military, political and societal levels. It discusses, inter alia, the value of a more elaborate moral vocabulary, the decision-making framework of the Just War Tradition, and purification and reintegration practices. These approaches share several crucial characteristics: they recognize the existence of moral injury, they do it justice by considering guilt and anger as possibly appropriate feelings, they offer a language and practice for moral complexity, they stress both individual responsibility and contextual factors and they acknowledge the inevitability and at times insolvability of moral conflict.