Enlistment Information

For More Information | Navy Related Links | Features and Benefits | About Us | Message Board

1. Pride of Belonging
2. Challenge
3. Courage, Poise, & Self-Confidence
4. Self-Reliance, Self Direction, Self-Discipline
5. Leadership & Management Skills
6. Technical Skills (Part 1)
". Technical Skills (Part 2)
7. Educational Opportunities
8. Professional Development
9. Financial Security, Advancement, & Benefits
10. Physical Fitness
11. Travel & Adventure
12. Introduction to the Navy
13. Navy Past, Present, & Future
14. Navy Nuclear Power
15. SEALs, EOD, & Navy Diver
16. Path to a Commission... Officer Programs
17. Screening
18. Delayed Entry Program & Job Classification
19. Recruit Training
20. Family Life
Navy Recruiting Station
E-mail a Navy Recruiter
Links to Navy Related Sites
Visit Our Message Board

Professional Development...

Professional and Personal Growth

What skills will I learn?

You name it! Depending upon your interests, you can choose fields like Nuclear Engineering, Advanced Electronics, Computers and Aviation. The Navy has several jobs in over 60 fields, and with the Navy's excellent training programs, you can become the best in the field of your choice!

I hear the Navy is "high-tech". What does this mean?

It means the Navy is a technologically advanced, worldwide team of highly trained professionals, incorporating the latest developments in training, information and equipment: fields that include fiber optics, satellite communications, information systems, and computer training.

Cool Links

WetFeet Guides

Click Here

Click here for free practice exams - Free Tools for Job Seekers

Are you tired of ad's that say, "College Degree or Experience Required"?

Have you found it hard to get a good job with a great future in civilian life? Do you find that too many employers demand prior experience and that, no matter how much you offer, they won't hire you without the right degree or work experience? The Navy will not only match your interests and skills, you don't need college or prior experience to land the job you really want. We'll take you today, just as you are, and give you all the education and training you need.

Navy Leadership

Do you feel you have leadership potential? Then you should be especially interested in the Navy.

You've most likely heard the expression, "Leaders are born, not made", or someone may have said, "That person is a born leader". There is no such thing as a born leader. Many people seem to be natural leaders because they have strong, magnetic personalities, or they may have a natural ability to learn rapidly. Those people are exceptions to the rule. Three elements make an effective Navy leader:

1. Developing Moral Principles

When we speak of moral principles, we think of honesty, integrity, and loyalty. The key to leadership is the emphasis placed on personal moral responsibility. When you continually prove you are honest and loyal, your shipmates and subordinates will notice.

2. Setting a Good Personal Example

You're not automatically respected as a leader just because you have the authority. You must learn to lead, not drive. By setting a good personal example you'll earn the respect and confidence of your peers and colleagues.

3. Developing Administrative Ability

The ability to administrate is not restricted to the maintenance of logs and records and other paperwork. Administrative ability is another term for good management practices. These include the ability to organize, manage and work well with people. Always remember that every person is an individual who wants to experience a feeling of worth and accomplishment. You should emphasize the individual's importance in getting the job done. And, if you think you have these abilities, we can assure you of many leadership opportunities, no matter which career field you go in. If you want to learn more about this, refer to the section 16 in this site ("Naval Academy, ROTC, and Paths to a Commission").

"We need men and women who by their personal integrity, their sense of moral purpose and their acceptance requirement for hard work will exemplify the best in the leadership traditions of the Navy and of our country"

--Admiral Arleigh A. Burke