This study examines the relationship between number and location of deployments and the impact of those variables on PTSD screening. A regression analysis was used of data collected by the VA Center of Excellence for Stress and Mental Health gathered from over 700 veterans at intake during initial eligibility appointments. The screening used the PTSD Checklist (Civilian) to determine level of PTSD based on self-reports of 17 questions. This was examined with data collected on service history to determine number and location of deployments. Traumatic Brain Injury was also examined for the role physical injury plays in the outcome of positive PTSD screens. It was hypothesized that as the number of deployments increased, the number of positive PTSD screens would increase. It was also hypothesized that if a service member was exposed to varied locations of deployment that they would be more likely to screen positive for PTSD. It was found that no significant relationship exists between either frequency or location of deployments. Many limitations were discussed including the small sample size that may have had an impact on the outcome of the analysis, the time delay between deployment and screening, and the stigma associated with a mental health diagnosis. It was further discussed that the more significant relationship between TBI and PTSD which supports prior research could be a helpful tool in identifying and understanding PTSD. Finally, directions for future research and suggestions to deal with limitations were also discussed.