Dep tool kit

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  • Before conducting your DEP meeting read all step-by-step procedures. Materials needed for your DEP meeting: Dry erase board or a large note pad and ezal. Makers, eraser and extra pens for note taking. Break your Future Sailors into teams to ask questions. Depending on the size of your DEP pool will determine how many teams you will have.
  • The demanding exercise program will continue rain or shine, in extreme heat or bone-chilling cold. Freedom Hall is your gateway to physical fitness in the U.S. Navy. It provides a clean, climate-controlled environment for strength and cardio training and physical fitness assessment testing for all recruits and staff members every day of the year, no matter what the conditions are like outside
  • Sailors who fail to meet Navy physical readiness standards cannot advance in pay grade, reenlist, or transfer. You must maintain your weight at or under the Navy’s maximum standard for your gender and height or a percent body fat value of 22 percent or less for males and 33 percent or less for females to be eligible to ship to RTC. If you fail to maintain your physical readiness, remedial training will be required.
  • Dep tool kit

    1. 1. Delayed Entry Program Tool Kit
    2. 2. Table of Contents Navy Terminology Jeopardy Code Of Ethics /Phonetic Alphabet/ Military Time Recruiter Guide RTC Chain of Command Rank and Recognition IntroductionConducting effective Physical Readiness DEP Meeting Program Aircraft and Ships Personnel Financial DEP Responsibility Advancement Management Navy Core Values Military Drill / Etiquette E-DEP Toolkit Phasing
    3. 3. E-Dep Toolkit PhasingPhase 1: Complete Phase 1: Complete Phase 3: (June 2011) Phase 3: (June 2011)••Recruiter Guide Introduction Recruiter Guide Introduction ••Military Drill //Etiquette Military Drill Etiquette••Conducting Meeting Conducting Meeting ••Navy Terminology /Phonetic Navy Terminology /Phonetic••DEP Responsibilities DEP Responsibilities Alphabet/ Military Time Alphabet/ Military Time••Navy Core Values Navy Core Values ••Rank and Recognition Rank and Recognition••Code of Ethics Code of Ethics Phase 2: (May 25thth2011)ay 2011) Phase 2: (May 25 2011)ay 2011) Phase 4: (July 2011) Phase 4: (July 2011) ••RTC Chain of Command RTC Chain of Command ••Aircraftand Ships Aircraft and Ships ••Physical Readiness Program Physical Readiness Program ••PersonnelFinancial Management Personnel Financial Management ••Advancement Advancement Return to Table of Contents
    4. 4. Recruiter Guide Introduction DEP MEETING STRUCTURE1. Welcome future Sailors and guest.2. Introduce new Future Sailors.3. Review Day’s Agenda.4. Formal Muster.5. Recite Sailors Creed.6. Begin training over the day’s topic.7. Sign PQS if applicable. Return to Table of Contents
    5. 5. CONDUCTING EFFECTIVE DEP MEETING• This guide provides skills and tips for conducting successful DEPPER meetings. The topics included in this guide are: – Opening meetings effectively. – Maximizing Future Sailors involvement during meetings. – Preparing meeting notes. (Do not just read from power point) – Using voice and body language to maximum effect. – Make your DEP meetings fun, interesting and a learning experience. – When preparing for your DEP meeting ask yourself • If I was a Future Sailor would I want to be here? – Closing.
    6. 6. CONDUCTING EFFECTIVE DEP MEETINGSTEP-BY-STEP PROCEDURES FOR MEETING (95 MINUTES)1.WELCOME FUTURE SAILORS TO THE MEETING.(1 minute)2. IF NECESSARY, CONDUCT INTRODUCTIONS.(5 minutes)If this is the first FUTURE SAILOR meeting for anyone, have participants introducethemselves and cover the following topics, referring to the introductions chart: - Name, age - Where you are from/what school you attended - Ship date - Job - Recruiter - Why you joined the Navy
    7. 7. CONDUCTING EFFECTIVE DEP MEETING3. REVIEW AGENDA FOR TODAY’S SESSION.(5 minutes) – Ensure that all FUTURE SAILORS have a copy of the START Guide. Provide a copy to those who do not have it.4. CONDUCT FORMAL MUSTER.(5 minutes) – Conduct formal muster in ranks. – Include a left-facing movement, a right-facing movement, and an about- face movement.
    8. 8. CONDUCTING EFFECTIVE DEP MEETING5. HAVE FUTURE SAILORS RECITE SAILOR’S CREED. (2 minutes) – FUTURE SAILORS should stay in formation for this activity. – Ask for a volunteer or call on a FUTURE SAILOR to come to the front of the room and lead the Sailor’s Creed. – If necessary, have FUTURE SAILORS refer to the Sailor’s Creed in the START Guide.
    9. 9. CONDUCTING EFFECTIVE DEP MEETING6. REVIEW GENERAL ORDERS.(5 minutes) – Refer to START Guide for General Orders. – Call on participants to recite the General Orders. – After individual FUTURE SAILOR have recited all General Orders, have all FUTURE SAILORS recite all individual orders together. If necessary, have participants refer to General Orders in START Guide as they recite the orders.7. RESPOND TO FUTURE SAILOR QUESTIONS.(5 minutes) – Ask FUTURE SAILORS to raise any questions related to the Navy that have arisen since the last meeting. – Respond to questions as necessary. – Solicit and respond to FUTURE SAILORS questions about topics covered in the previous meeting, as desired.
    10. 10. CONDUCTING EFFECTIVE DEP MEETING8. REVIEW TOPIC OF THE DAY: _____________. (55 Minutes.)Introduce topic.Today you’ll learn about _____________________________:Describe how today’s topic will help prepare FUTURE SAILORS for Boot Camp.Everything you do at Boot Camp must be done with Navy ethics in mind. The betteryou understand what these entail, and their implications for your life at Boot Camp, themore prepared you’ll be to make the right ethical decisions every time.Have FUTURE SAILORS read appropriate sections from the START Guide .
    11. 11. CONDUCTING EFFECTIVE DEP MEETINGQ. What are examples of how core value may be demonstrated in Navy life and in your personal life? – Have teams note their answers on a piece of paper. – Allow 5 minutes for discussion. – Have each team present their answers. – After each team has presented, provide additional examples of how the core value might be demonstrated. – Review “The Department of the Navy Code of Ethics.” – Distribute and have participants read “The Department of the Navy Code of Ethics.”
    12. 12. CONDUCTING EFFECTIVE DEP MEETING9. RECRUITER SHOULD ASK QUESTIONS ON THE LESSON PLAN AND IAW THE START GUIDE FOR PQS SIGN-OFF.10. PROVIDE OVERVIEW OF HELPFUL NAVY WEB SITES, IF NECESSARY(5 minutes) – Distribute list of Web sites to any new FUTURE SAILORS. – Walk through the listing, summarizing how each site can be helpful to FUTURE SAILORS. – Encourage FUTURE SAILORS to look at the sites before the next meeting.
    13. 13. CONDUCTING EFFECTIVE DEP MEETING11. DISCUSS NAVY NEWS, IF APPLICABLE.(5 minutes) – Relay current news about the Navy. – Inform FUTURE SAILORS of any changes to Navy programs they should be aware of.12. RECOGNIZE FUTURE SAILORS.(5 minutes) – Recognize those who: • Will be shipping out before the next meeting. • Have received advancement certificates for referrals. • Have completed PQS. Return to Table of Contents
    14. 14. DEP Responsibilities– Define the mission of the Navy.– Recite the eleven general orders of a sentry.– Recite the Sailor’s Creed.– Recite the RTC Maxim.– Explain the program for which you enlisted.– Explain your responsibilities to your recruiter.– How many times are you required to contact your recruiter?– Explain your conduct while in the DEP.
    15. 15. The Navy MissionThe mission of the United States Navy is to protect and defend the right of the United States and our allies to move freely on the oceans and to protect our country against her enemies.
    16. 16. Mission of the Navy• Mission of the U.S. Navy in the Future, according to the Sea Power 21 plan (A) The U.S. Navy developed “Sea Power 21” to provide a vision of the future for the Navy during the 21st Century. (B) The Sea Power 21 Plan is based on three concepts: Sea strike, Sea Shield, and Sea Basing.
    17. 17. Mission of the Navy(1) Sea Strike (A) The projection of combat power will be critical in the future as it was in the past. (B) Technological advances will result in: – Improved intelligence and weapon accuracy. – In-flight targeting of missiles. – Unmanned combat vehicles. – Joint campaigns that include sea, air, and land forces. ( 2 ) Sea Shield (A) The Navy will continue to defend the United States and its national interests. (B) Technological advances will result in: – Quicker identification and response to threats on the national security. – The capability to engage inbound enemy ballistic missiles. – The projection of naval defensive power further inland.
    18. 18. Mission of the Navy(3) Sea Basing (A) As the availability of overseas land bases decline, it is necessary for the Navy to establish mobile bases at sea. (B) Sea basing will: – When practical, transform shore-based capabilities to sea-based systems. – Place more emphasis on replenishment ships at sea rather than returning them to port. – Position more equipment and supplies at sea. – Accelerate the deployment of forces.
    19. 19. Mission of the Navy– Explain the mission of the US Navy.– Why is the mission of the US Navy important?– Explain the mission of the U.S. Navy in the future, according to the Sea Power 21 plan.
    20. 20. General Orders for SentriesGeneral Orders for Sentries is the official title of a set of rules governing sentry (guard or watch) duty in the United States armed forces. While any guard posting has rules that may go without saying ("Stay awake," for instance), these orders arecarefully detailed and particularly stressed in the United States Navy, United States Marine Corps, and United States Coast Guard.Also known as the 11 General Orders, the list is meantto cover any possible scenario a sentry might encounter on duty.
    21. 21. 11 General Orders (1-6)1. To take charge of this post and all government property inview.2. To walk my post in a military manner, keeping always on thealert, and observing everything that takes place within sight orhearing.3. To report all violations of orders I am instructed to enforce.4. To repeat all calls from posts more distant from the guardhouse than my own.5. To quit my post only when properly relieved.6. To receive, obey and pass on to the sentry who relieves me, allorders from the Commanding Officer, Command Duty Officer,Officer of the Deck, and Officers and Petty Officers of the Watch.
    22. 22. 11 General Orders (7-11)7. To talk to no one except in the line of duty.8. To give the alarm in case of fire or disorder.9. To call the Officer of the Deck in any case not covered byinstructions.10. To salute all officers and all colors and standards not cased.11. To be especially watchful at night, and, during the time forchallenging, to challenge all persons on or near my post and toallow no one to pass without proper authority.
    23. 23. Questions1. Why is the 11 General Orders important?2. When should you start learning your General Orders?3. Who is required to learn the General Orders?
    24. 24. Sailor’s Creed I am a United States Sailor.I will support and defend the Constitution of the United States of America and I will obey the orders of those appointed over me. I represent the fighting spirit of the Navy and those who have gone before me to defend freedom and democracy around the world.I proudly serve my country’s Navy combat team with Honor, Courage, and Commitment. I am committed to excellence and the fair treatment of all.
    25. 25. RTC Maximum I will not lie,cheat, or steal, nor tolerate thoseamong us who do.
    26. 26. Questions– Why is the 11 General orders important?– Why is the Sailors Creed important?– Why is the RTC Maxim important?
    27. 27. Your Program• Explain the program for which you enlisted. – How long is your program school? – Where is your school located? – What are the subject you will learn while in school? – How many college credits is recommend for your school?
    28. 28. Questions1. As a Future Sailors what are yourresponsibilities to your recruiter?2. Why are your responsibilities to yourrecruiter important and how do they benefityou?
    29. 29. Contacting your Recruiter• How many times are you required to contact your recruiter?• Why is it important for you to contact your recruiter?• How should you contact your recruiter?
    30. 30. Conduct while in DEP Explain your conduct while in the DEP1.Any police violation or fine while in DEP.2.You don’t have to pass your classes if you are attending school.3. You should be respectful to your recruiters and other DEP members.4. You don’t have to attend DEP meeting.5. Saluting the flag on the quarter deck is optional.6. You should notify your recruiter of any changes in your status toinclude drug usage, health or dependency. Return to Table of Contents
    31. 31. Navy Core ValuesWhen we joined the Navy, we accepted the valuesassociated with our service. These are the Navy CoreValues. – Honor – Courage – Commitment
    32. 32. Navy Core Values Honor– “I will bear true faith and allegiance…”– Accordingly, we will:– Conduct ourselves in the highest ethical manner in all relationships with seniors, peers, and subordinates;– Be honest and truthful in our dealings with each other, and with those outside the Navy;– Be willing to make honest recommendations and to accept those recommendations from junior personnel;– Encourage new ideas and deliver the bad news, even when it is unpopular;– Abide by an uncompromising code of integrity, taking responsibility for our actions and keeping our word;– Fulfill or exceed our legal and ethical responsibilities in our public and personal lives 24 hours a day. Illegal or improper behavior or even the appearance of such behavior will not be tolerated. We are accountable for our professional and personal. behavior. We will be mindful of the privilege we have to serve our fellow Americans.
    33. 33. Navy Core Values• Honor: a keen sense of ethical conduct.• I will: – Conduct myself in the highest ethical manner in all relationships. – Be honest and truthful in my dealings with others. – Be willing to make and accept recommendations.
    34. 34. Navy Core Values HONORI am the sort of person who: –Behaves with honesty, responsibility, and decency – on- and off-duty. –Takes responsibility for my own actions and those of my people. –Keeps my word. –Does not lie, steal, or cheat. –Respects the human dignity of others, whatever their race, sex, religion, or cultural background. –Treats all people equally, fairly, and consistently.
    35. 35. Navy Core Values Courage– I will support and defend…”Accordingly, we will:– Have courage to meet the demands of our profession and the mission when it is hazardous, demanding, or otherwise difficult;– Make decisions in the best interest of the Navy and the nation without regard to personal consequences;– Meet these challenges while adhering to a higher standard of personal conduct and decency;– Be loyal to our nation by ensuring the resources entrusted to us are used in an honest, careful, and efficient way. Courage is the value that gives us the moral and mental strength to do what is right even in the face of personal or professional adversity.
    36. 36. Navy Core Values• Courage: mental or moral strength to resist opposition, danger, or hardship.• I will: – Have courage to meet the demands. – Make decisions in the best interest. – Meet the challenges. – Be loyal to our nation.
    37. 37. Navy Core Values CourageI am the sort of person who:– Has moral strength.– Knows and values the Navy’s history.– Has volunteered to serve.– Encourages initiative.
    38. 38. Navy Core Values Commitment– “I will obey the orders…”Accordingly, we will:– Demand respect up and down the chain of command;– Care for the safety, professional, personal, and spiritual well-being of our people;– Show respect toward all people without regard to race, religion, or gender; · Treat each individual with human dignity;– Be committed to positive change and constant improvement;– Exhibit the highest degree of moral character, technical excellence, quality, and competence in what we have been trained to do. The day-today duty of every Navy man and woman is to work together– As a team to improve the quality of our work, our people and ourselves. Your decision to become part of a proud organization with a rich, time-honored tradition is one of the most important you will ever make. You’ll be a member of a team that functions only as well as its people perform their duties and work toward common goals.
    39. 39. Navy Core Values• Commitment: the act of binding yourself• I will: – Demand respect up and down the chain of command. – Be committed to positive change. – Exhibit the highest degree of moral character, technical excellence, quality, and competence. – Be loyal to the Navy and ultimately to the Constitution.
    40. 40. Navy Core Values CommitmentI am the sort of person who: – Pursues continuous professional proficiency. – Motivates others. – Provides opportunities for growth. – Accepts a twenty-four-hour-a-day commitment. – Promotes teamwork and camaraderie. – Is a coach and mentor.
    41. 41. Navy Core Values– In your own words, describe what “honor” means.  – In your own words, describe what “courage” means.– In your own words, describe what “commitment” means.
    42. 42. Navy Core Values What are some examples of how this core value may be demonstrated in Navy life and in your personal life?
    43. 43. Questions??? Return to Table of Contents
    44. 44. Code of Ethics•  Explain the Navy’s policy on Alcohol use.•  Explain the Navy’s Drug Policy.•  Explain the Navy’s Sexual Harassment Policy.•  Explain Fraternization (While in DEP & Boot Camp).•  Explain your recruiter’s prohibited practices..
    45. 45. Alcohol Use• If you are under age you must say NO to  alcohol use. If you are of age and choose to  drink, you must use good judgment and drink  responsibly. The Navy’s Right Spirit program  focuses on responsible alcohol use and the  deglamorization of alcohol. The Navy expects  responsibility and moderation from you at all  times. Irresponsible alcohol use will not be  tolerated.
    46. 46. Code of Ethics• Explain the Navy’s policy on alcohol use. – The Navy’s policy on alcohol use is “responsible  use,” which leaves it up to the individual to decide  whether he/she will consume alcohol. – Abstinence from alcohol is a responsible option;  however, if abstinence is not chosen there should  be some self-imposed limitations. – Underage drinkers violate the law and will be dealt  with accordingly.
    47. 47. Code of Ethics• Any use of alcohol shall not: – Impair the rational and full exercise of a member’s  mental and physical faculties while on duty or in  the performance of military duties. – Reduce the member’s dependability or reliability. – Reflect discredit upon the member personally or  upon the Navy.
    48. 48. Code of Ethics• Alcohol Incidents and Disciplinary  Action – DEP discharge / loss of program – Counseling  – Comments in evaluations reports – Administrative separation  • First incident of a DUI – Punitive measures under the UCMJ 
    49. 49. Code of EthicsWhat is the Navy’s policy regardingdrinking for underage Sailors? A. If they are old enough to die for their country, then they are  old enough to drink. B. Underage Sailors can drink responsibly on base only. C. Underage Sailors may drink if they have a note from their  parents.  D. Underage Sailors violate the law and will be treated  accordingly.
    50. 50. Code of Ethics• Explain the Navy’s Drug Policy. – The Navy’s policy on drug abuse is “Zero  Tolerance.” – This means that any Future  Sailor or Sailor guilty  of a single incident of drug abuse will be processed  for administrative separation and likely disciplined  as well.
    51. 51. Code of Ethics Drug use can have a severe impact on your  performance, judgment, and readiness.  Therefore, the Navy has a strict policy governing drug use and how drug incidents will be handled . 
    52. 52. Code of Ethics• Costs for Using Illicit Drugs – DEP discharge – Captain’s Mast – Reduction in rate, fines, restriction – Specialty code removed – Processing for Administrative Separation with the  possibility of an OTH discharge – Loss of all Veteran’s benefits for education, home  loans, and medical care – Humiliation
    53. 53. Code of Ethics• Explain the Navy’s Sexual Harassment  Policy – Sexual harassment will not be tolerated. Reported  incidents of sexual harassment will be expeditiously  investigated in a sensitive manner 
    54. 54. Code of Ethics• Sexual harassment is a form of sex discrimination that  involves unwelcome sexual advances, requests for sexual  favors and other verbal or physical conduct of a sexual nature  when:  – submission to or rejection of such conduct is made, either explicitly or implicitly, a term or condition of a persons job or career. – submission to or rejection of such conduct by a person is used as a basis for career or employment decisions affecting that person.  – such conduct interferes with an individuals performance or creates an intimidating, hostile or offensive environment.. 
    55. 55. Code of Ethics• Zones can be used to classify behavior in  terms of  sexual harassment.• Think of behavior in terms of traffic lights. –   Red  – Yellow –   Green 
    56. 56. Code of Ethics• Resolving conflict – Conflict can be defined as a disagreement between two or more  people that raises serious concerns and needs to be resolved.  When conflict is not resolved, serious problems may occur.  – One of the simplest and most effective methods to resolve  conflict is to use the Informal Resolution System that enables  you to resolve conflict at the work place at the lowest possible  level. – When a conflict arises try to determine if the behavior falls into  one of the following categories:  • RED (unacceptable) • YELLOW (inappropriate)  • GREEN (acceptable) 
    57. 57. Code of EthicsRed Light Behavior  –Should be reported to the chain of command  immediately for investigation when: –  The conduct is clearly criminal in nature. –  The objectionable behavior does not stop..
    58. 58. Code of EthicsYellow Light Behavior – Deal directly with the offender. – Ask another person to help resolve the issue. – If the problem cannot be resolved, the victim should  report it to his/her supervisor. – If the harassment comes from the supervisor, report  to the next senior person in the chain of command. – If the superior condones or ignores the problem,  report it to the next higher senior in the chain of   command.
    59. 59. Code of EthicsGreen Light Behavior – Performance counseling – Touching that could not be perceived in a  sexual way – Counseling on military appearance – Showing concern, or encouragement, giving a  polite compliment, or having friendly  conversation
    60. 60. Code of EthicsVerbal Sexual Harassment               
    61. 61. Code of EthicsPhysical Sexual Harassment
    62. 62. Code of Ethics• Navy’s Policy on Sexual Harassment – Sexual harassment in the Department of the Navy,  for both military and civilian personnel, is  prohibited. Sexual harassment
    63. 63. Code of Ethics• Explain Fraternization – While in DEP – While in Boot Camp• Definition – Unduly familiar personal relationships between seniors and  subordinates that are contrary to naval custom because they undermine  the respect for authority, which is essential to the Navy’s ability to  accomplish its military mission. • Prohibited Relationships  – Personal relationships between Recruiter, applicants and Future  Sailors. – Personal relationships between instructors and students. – Personal relationships between Officer and Enlisted that are unduly  and do not respect differences in rank. – Personal relationships between CPOs (E7 to E9) and junior personnel  (E1 to E6), assigned to the same command.
    64. 64. Code of Ethics• Appropriate Social Interaction between juniors and seniors – DEP physical training – DEP sponsored events – DEP volunteer opportunities – Activities designated to promote unit cohesions and moral • Improper social interaction between juniors and seniors – Dating, intimate or sexual relations – Shared living accommodations – Commercial solicitations – Private business partnerships – Gambling – Borrowing money – According to NAVREGS Art 1111, Officers cannot have any financial  dealings with enlisted personnel
    65. 65. Code of Ethics• Basic Rule = You shall not: – Give a gift to a Recruiter – Accept a gift from a Recruiter  • Unless you are receiving a award which is from the  Recruiting Command• What is a GIFT? – Any item of monetary value Return to Table of Contents
    66. 66. • RTC Chain of Command –  Discuss the RTC Chain of Command. –  Responsibilities of each 67
    67. 67. RTC Chain of Command– President of the United States– Vice President– Secretary of Defense (SECDEF)– Secretary of Navy (SECNAV)– Chief of Naval Operations (CNO)– Master Chief Petty Officer of the Navy (MCPON)– Commander, Naval Education and Training Command (CNETC)– Naval Education and Training Command (NETC)– Naval Education and Training Command Force Master Chief Petty Officer 68
    68. 68. RTC Chain of Command– Commander, Naval Service Training Command (CNSTC)– Naval Service Training Command, Command Master Chief Petty Officer– Commanding Officer, Recruit Training Command (RTC)– Recruit Training Command, Command Master Chief Petty Officer– Executive Officer, Recruit Training Command– Military Training Director (MTD)– Fleet Commander– Fleet Leading Chief Petty Officer– Ship’s Officer– Ship’s Leading Chief Petty Officer Recruit Division Commander 69
    69. 69. RTC Chain of Command– The Chain of Command is used to maintain good communications within the Navy, and you will use it in everything you do 70
    70. 70. Recruit Chief Petty Officer (RCPO) The RCPO is the primary recruit assistant to  RDCs and is responsible for: –Maintaining good order, discipline, and security  within the division at all times.  –Ensuring compliance with standing orders and  regulations.  –Assisting RDCs with implementation of  schedules.  –Reporting any abnormal condition to RDCs,  including violations of good order, discipline and  security, when RDCs are not present 71
    71. 71. Recruit Chain of Command• Recruit Leading Petty Officer (RLPO) (RPO1) – The RLPO is responsible to the RCPO and RDCs for: – Assisting the RCPO. – Ensuring compliance with standing orders and regulations. – Assuming duties as RCPO when required. • Recruit Master-at-Arms (RMAA) (RPO1) – The Recruit Master-At-Arms is responsible to the RCPO and  RDCs for: Configuration and cleanliness of division spaces. – Procurement, proper stowage and use of all cleaning gear  required by the division. – Supervision of the division in the absence of RDCs, RCPO or  RLPO.  72
    72. 72. Recruit Chain of Command• Port and Starboard Watch Section Leaders (PWSL/SWSL) (RPO1) – The Port/Starboard Watch Section Leaders are the senior  Recruit Petty Officers for respective watch sections. – The Starboard Watch Section Leader (SWSL) shall serve as  the divisions watchbill coordinator. Watchbills will be  prepared and subsequently submitted to the RDCs via the  RCPO. The Port Watch Section Leader (PWSL) shall coordinate  the rotation of the ship watchstanders with the RDCs. 73
    73. 73. Recruit Chain of Command• Recruit Yeoman (YN) (RPO1) – The Recruit YN is responsible to RDCs for: – Performing general clerical duties in the division and  assisting RDCs with preparation and maintenance of  divisional reports, records, class attendance rosters, mail  pick-up and distribution. – Coordinating with the Medical YN, Education Petty  Officer, Athletic Petty Officer and Religious Petty Officer  to ensure compliance with special schedule events. – Attending the Mail Orderly, Medical/Dental, BMO/Testing  and Physical Fitness Testing briefings Return to Table of 74 Contents
    74. 74. Physical Readiness Program• Fitness test at RTC– Recruits receive two tests during recruit training.  The  initial test is on 1-3 day, and a final test about three  days before Battle Stations and Graduation. If the  final test is failed, Recruits do not graduate. All scores  are based on the Navy’s physical fitness instruction  (OPNAVINST 6100). 75
    75. 75. What to Expect While at RTC• Your physical training will be both rigorous  and challenging.  – The physical training program includes one hour daily  workouts, six days a week.  – Training alternates between strength and conditioning  exercises focusing on building your bodys major muscle  groups and cardiovascular endurance.  – B.A.S.E.S (or Balance Agility Strength Explosion and  Stamina) is a weekly exercise routine which incorporates  shipboard required skills with aerobic and strength  training. 76
    76. 76. What to Expect While at RTC•To have the opportunity to run "battle stations" at the completion of training, receive your Navy ball cap, and graduate from RTC, you must :– Pass a Navy Physical Fitness Assessment in your 6th week of  training. – Males will be expected to run 1.5 miles in under 12:15  perform 54 curl-ups and 46 push-ups in 2 minutes.  – Females will be expected to run 1.5 miles in under 14:45  perform 54 curl-ups and 20 push-ups in 2 minutes.  – You also must be within approved body composition  measurements for your height and weight.  77
    77. 77. Maximum body fat percent• The Navy expects Sailors to maintain their physical  fitness. You must maintain your weight at or under  the Navy’s maximum standard for your gender and  height or a percent body fat value of 22 percent or  less for males and 33 percent or less for females. 78
    78. 78. Question• How many fitness tests will you receive at  RTC?•  What is the maximum body fat percentage  allowed at RTC ? Return to Table of 79 Contents
    79. 79. Advancement 80
    80. 80. Question• Advancement to E-2– For E-2 Documentation of completion of __ years in JROTC– Documentation of designation as E-5 in the _____– Complete___ semester hours or ___quarter credit hours at an accredited educational institution– Complete the Delayed Entry Program _________ and pass a ____ test and physical training baseline at ______ at RTC.– Complete ____ classroom hours at an accredited vocational institute– 2– Young Marines– 24 or 36– DEP PQS, written test, SAT- MED 81
    81. 81. Question• Advancement to E-3• Complete ____ classroom hours at an accredited vocational institute• Documentation of completion of _____ years in JROTC• Complete __ or more semester hours or __ or more quarter credit hours at an accredited educational institution• Documentation of completion of ______ or _____ Gold Award• 2160• 3• 48 or 72• Eagle Scout or Girl Scout 82
    82. 82. Referral Recognition Program• One of the benefits of DEP is the Referral Recognition Program. Through conversations with friends, family ,coworkers, and others, you and your family members may become aware of individuals who are interested in the great opportunities offered by the Navy. You can make their curiosity work for you. Bring their interest to the attention of your recruiter and if anyone you refer enlists in the Navy you may be advanced to pay grade E-2 or E-3. This means you will earn more money sooner. It will also make you eligible for advancement nine months earlier for each successive pay grade, which means more money for you down the road. 83
    83. 83. Referral Recognition Instructions• For the next slide have your Future Sailors fill in the blanks on the awards portion of the table. 84
    84. 84. Referral Recognition AwardsEligibility Criteria Awards Awarding AuthorityOne Enlisted Contract CO NAVCRUITDIST(non-NF or non-NSO/NSW)One Enlisted NF or CO NAVCRUITDISTNSO/NSW ContractOne Officer Accession CO NAVCRUITDISTTwo Enlisted Contracts CO NAVCRUITDIST(non-NF or NSO/NSW)Two Enlisted NF or CO NAVCRUITDIST/NSO/NSW Contracts COMNAVCRUITCOOMTwo Officer Accessions CO NAVCRUITDIST/ COMNAVCRUITCOMFour Enlisted Contracts CO NAVCRUITDIST/ 85 COMNAVCRUITCOM
    85. 85. • E-1 to E-2 - Nine months TIR• E-2 to E-3 - Nine months TIR• E-3 to E-4 - Six months TIR 86
    86. 86. Profile Sheet Final Multiple Score Breakdown PNA Point Breakdown Exam Score by Section Return to Table of 87 Contents
    87. 87. Military Drill / Etiquette• Demonstrate the following:• Attention • Parade Rest / At Ease• Hand Salute • Explain / Demonstrate the• Left Face proper way to cross a• Right Face Quarterdeck.• About Face • Describe when, where, and•Regular / Close whom to salute.Interval Dress 88
    88. 88. Attention• What is the proper way to stand at attention? – Bring your feet all the way together so that the inner soles of your boots are pressing into each other. Spread your toes away from each other until they reach a 45 degree angle. – Straighten your legs from the hips down, being careful not to lock your knees. – Now lift your chin looking straight and fix your eyes straight ahead. – Curl your fingers as if you were carrying a briefcase in each hand, Let your arms fall naturally at your sides and pin each hand to its respective thigh, aligning your thumbs with the seams of your pants. – Take a deep breath and hold it for a second, relaxing your shoulders and letting them fall back and down. Now let your breath out slowly, being careful to maintain your posture 89
    89. 89. Attention 90
    90. 90. Hand SaluteRaise the right hand and bending your Hand salutearm at the elbow, until the tip of your Hand salute under armsforefingers touches the lower part of Present armsyour cover or forehead just above and Sword saluteto the right of your right eye. Fingers Eyes right when passing in revieware extended and aligned with thethumb. With the elbow slightly in frontof your body, your upper arm shouldbe parallel with the deck or ground.The hand and wrist must be held in astraight line and the forearm should beat a 45-degree angle. Returning thearm to its normal position at your sidecompletes the salute. This motion isdone in one sharp motion. 91
    91. 91. Left Face / Right FaceRight (left) Face”At the command “Face” slightly raise the left heeland right toe. Face the right, turning on the rightheel, putting pressure on the ball of the foot andholding the left leg straight. Then place the leftfoot smartly beside the right one. 92
    92. 92. About FaceCommand: “About Face”.At the command, place the toe of the right foot about half-foot to therear and slightly to the left of the left heel without moving the left foot.Put the weight of the body mainly on the heel of the left foot, rightleg strait. Then turn to the rear, moving to the right on theleft heel and the ball of the right foot. Place the right heelbeside the left to complete the movement. 93
    93. 93. Regular / Close Interval DressDress Right, DressOn the command “Dress Right, Dress”, all division members exceptthe right flank member turn their heads and look and align themselvesto the right. At the same time, each division member except the flankmember lifts their arm shoulder high (normal interval), or places theirleft hand on their hip (close interval). The right flank member holdsposition (stands fast) and looks to the front. The other divisionmembers use the right flank member as a guide and take short steps asnecessary to align themselves and to achieve the proper interval. Oncethe alignment is complete, division members hold their position untilthe “Ready, Front” command is given. At this time, division memberssnap back to the Attention position. 94
    94. 94. Parade Rest / At EaseParade RestThe command “Parade Rest” is only given whenthe formation is at attention. In a singlemovement, bring your left foot out to shoulderwidth and join your hands, right over left, palmsfacing away from your body, at the small of your 95
    95. 95. Quarter Deck 96
    96. 96. Quarter Deck• Explain / Demonstrate the proper way to cross a Quarterdeck.• What is the Quarterdeck used for 97
    97. 97. Quarter Deck• Honored, ceremonial part of a ship.• Use proper boarding, disembarking procedures.• Keep immaculate and ceremonial. 98
    98. 98. Quarter DeckThe designated location and ceremonial site where theOfficer of the Deck In port maintains the watch.It is that area on the ship where Sailors or visitorsactually board and depart the ship. Keep hands out of pockets. Do not engage in horseplay. Don’t appear out of uniform Return to Table of 99Contents
    99. 99. Navy Terminologyadrift - loose from moorings and out of control (applied to anything lost,out of hand or left lying aboutaft-end - near or toward the stern of the vesselall hands - the entire ships company, both officer and enlistedallotment - an amount of money a member has designated to be withheldfrom pay and sent directly to another person or organization (i.e., bank orcredit union)aye-aye - reply to an order or command meaning "I understand and willcomply"barracks - building where Sailors livebelow - downstairsbright work - brass or shiny metal kept polished rather than paintedbulkhead - wallbunk or rack - bedbuoy - an anchored float used as an aid to navigation or to mark thelocation of an object 100
    100. 100. Navy Terminologycarry on - an order to resume work or dutiescast off - to throw off; to let go; to unfurlchain locker - compartment in which anchor chain is stowedchit, chit book - coupon or receipt bookchow hall (mess deck) - place to eatcolors - raising or lowering of a national flag, ceremoniesheld at 0800 and sunset for hoisting and hauling down thenational ensigndeck - horizontal planking or plating that divides a ship intolayers (floor)deep six - to dispose of by throwing over the sideensign - national flag; commissioned officer between therank of chief warrant officer and lieutenant junior gradefast - snugly securedfathom - a unit of length equal to 6 feet used for measuringthe depth of water 101
    101. 101. Navy Terminologyfirst lieutenant - officer responsible to the XO for the deck department/divisionaboard ship, or the command maintenance supervisor ashoreflag officer - any commissioned officer in pay grade O-7 or abovegalley - kitchengangway - the opening in a bulwark or lifeline that provides access to a brow oraccommodation ladder; an order meaning to clear the waygear locker - storage roomgeedunk - candy, gum or cafeteriageneral quarters - battle stationsground tackle - all the equipment used in mooring or anchoring a shiphead - bathroomjack box - access box to sound powered phone circuitryladder - a device to allow movement of personnel from one level to another; stairsleave - authorized vacationliberty - permission to leave the base, usually for not more than 48 hours 102
    102. 102. Navy Terminologylife line - lines erected around the weather decks of a ship to prevent personnel from falling orbeing washed over the sideoverhead - ceilingpassageway - hallquarters - assembling of all hands for muster, instruction and inspectionrating - a job specialty titlereveille - wake up, start a new dayscullery - place to wash dishesscuttlebutt - drinking fountain or a rumorsecure - lock, put away or stop worksickbay - hospital or clinicswab - moptaps - time to sleep, end of daytattoo - five minutes before tapstopside - upstairsturn to - to begin workworking aloft - working above the highest deck; generally performing maintenance on the ships mast 103
    103. 103. Phonetic AlphabetA - Alpha N - NovemberB - Bravo O - OscarC - Charlie P - PapaD - Delta Q - QuebecE - Echo R - RomeoF - Foxtrot S - SierraG - Golf T - TangoH - Hotel U - UniformI - India V - VictorJ - Juliet W - WhiskeyK - Kilo X - X-RayL - Lima Y - YankeeM - Mike Z - Zulu 104
    104. 104. Military TimeThe Navy operates on a 24-hourday. Aboard ship you will see aclock with a 24-hour dial. Hours ofthe day are numbered 1-24; at noon,instead of starting again with 1, theNavy goes to 13. The hours, forexample 8 a.m. or 7 p.m., are called0800 (zero eight hundred) and 1900(nineteen hundred) respectively.NEVER SAY “nineteenhundred hours.” Hours and minutesin the Navy go like this: 10:45 a.m.is 1045 (ten forty-five), 9:30 p.m. is2130 (twenty-one thirty). Thefollowing is a 24-hour dial to helpyou learn Navy time. Return to Table of 105 Contents
    105. 105. Rank and Recognition Enlisted Rate and Rank Recognition 106
    106. 106. Rank and RecognitionSeaman Fireman Airman Construction man
    107. 107. Seaman Recruit•Wears no stripes.
    108. 108. Rank and RecognitionE-2 E-3Seaman Apprentice Seaman Navy
    109. 109. Rank and RecognitionPersonnel in pay grades E-4through E-6 are known asPetty Officers.
    110. 110. Petty Officers(1) Petty Officers wear rating badges, which consisting of three parts:• Perched eagle with wings extended.• Specialty mark indicating the wearer’s rating.• “V” shaped chevron(s), rocker, and star(s) to indicate the wearer’s rate.
    111. 111. Rating Badges• (2) The color of the rating badge is determined by the uniform worn.
    112. 112. Chief Petty Officers
    113. 113. Senior Chief Petty Officers
    114. 114. Master Chief Petty Officer
    115. 115. Master Chief Petty OfficersMCPO CMC FLEET/FORCE MCPON
    116. 116. Collar DevicesCPO SCPO MCPO MCPON
    117. 117. Rank and Recognition
    118. 118. Rank and Recognition 119
    119. 119. Rank and Recognition 0-1 0-2 LT. Junior GradeEnsign
    120. 120. Rank and Recognition 0-3 Lieutenant 121
    121. 121. Rank and Recognition 0-5 0-4 Lieutenant CommanderCommander 122
    122. 122. Rank and Recognition 0-6 Captain 123
    123. 123. Rank and Recognition 0-7 Rear Admiral (Lower Half) 124
    124. 124. Rank and Recognition 0-8 Rear Admiral (Upper Half) 125
    125. 125. Rank and Recognition 0-9 Vice Admiral 126
    126. 126. Rank and Recognition 0 - 10 Admiral Return to Table of 127 Contents
    127. 127. Air and ShipsA. Describe the following B. Describe the followingtypes of aircraft: types of ships: 1. Fighters 1. Combatant 2. Cargo 2. Carrier 3. Bomber/ Attack 3. Auxiliary / Support 4. Patrol 4. Amphibious5. Helicopter 128
    128. 128. Fighterl F-5N/F Adversary aircraftl F/A-18C/D Hornet strikefighterl F/A-18E/F Super Hornetstrike fighter 129
    129. 129. 1F-5N-F AdversaryThe F-5N is a single seat, twin-engine, tactical fighter and attack aircraftproviding simulated air-to-air combat training . The F-5F is a dual-seatversion, twin-engine, tactical fighter commonly used for training andadversary combat tactics. 130
    130. 130. 1F/A-18C/D Hornet strikeF/A-18 Hornet is a supersonic, all-weather carrier-capable multirole fighter jet, designed to dogfight andattack ground targets 131
    131. 131. 1F/A-18E/F Super HornetF/A-18E/F Super Hornet is a twin-engine carrier-based multirolefighter aircraft. The F/A-18E single-seat variant and F/A-18F tandem-seat variant are larger and more advanced derivatives of the F/A-18Cand D Hornet. The Super Hornet has an internal 20 mm gun and cancarry air-to-air missiles and air-to-surface weapons. 132
    132. 132. CargoC - Cargol C-2A Greyhound logistics aircraftl C-12 Huron logistics aircraftl C-20 Gulfstream logistics aircraftl C-21 Learjet used to supporttrainingl C-26 Metro IIIl C-37A Gulfstream V and C-37BGulfstream 550l C-40A Clipper logistics aircraftl C-130 Hercules logistics aircraft 133
    133. 133. 1C-2AGreyhoundThe C-2A Greyhound provides criticallogistics support to Carrier Strike Groups. Itsprimary mission is the transport of high-priority cargo, mail and passengers betweencarriers and shore bases. 134
    134. 134. C-130 Hercules Logistics aircraftThe C-130 Hercules, a four-engine turboprop aircraft, is theworkhorse of the militaryservices. Capable of landing andtaking off from short, rough dirtrunways, it is a people and cargohauler and is used in a widevariety of other roles, such asgunships, weather watchers,tankers, firefighters and aerialambulances. 135
    135. 135. PatrolP - Patroll P-3C Orion long range ASWaircraftl P-8A Poseidon Multi-missionMaritime Aircraft (MMA) 136
    136. 136. 1P-3C OrionLand-based, long range, anti-submarine warfarepatrol and anti-surface warfare aircraft 137
    137. 137. 1P-8A Poseidon (MMA)Conduct anti-submarine warfare and shipping interdictionand to engage in an electronic intelligence (ELINT) role.This will involve carrying torpedoes, depth charges,SLAM-ER anti-ship missiles, and other weapons. 138
    138. 138. Helicopter 139
    139. 139. HH-60H Rescue HawkThe HH-60H Sea Hawk, sometimes known as Rescue Hawk, is adedicated combat rescue and special operations support helicopter. TheHH-60H is configured to retrieve them from hostile territory, be it overland or water. The helicopter is also tasked with theinsertion/extraction of Naval Special Warfare (NSW) units such as USNavy SEAL teams. The HH-60H can also carry out anti-surfacewarfare operations. 140
    140. 140. MH-53E Sea DragonThe MH-53E is used primarily for Airborne MineCountermeasures (AMCM), with secondarymissions of vertical shipboard delivery andassault support. Return to Table of 141 Contents
    141. 141. CombatantPatrol Combatant TypeCombatants whose mission may extend beyond coastalduties and whose characteristics include adequateendurance and sea keeping, providing a capability foroperations exceeding 48 hours on the high seas withoutsupport. 142
    142. 142. CombatantCombat Logistics Type ShipsShips that have the capability to provide underwayreplenishment to fleet units. 143
    143. 143. CarrierAircraft Carrier TypeAll ships designed primarily for the purpose ofconducting combat operations by aircraft thatengage in attacks against airborne, surface, sub-surface and shore targets. 144
    144. 144. Auxiliary / SupportSupport Type ShipsA grouping of ships designed to operate in theopen ocean in a variety of sea states to providegeneral support to either combatant forces or shorebased establishments.(Includes smaller auxiliarieswhich by the nature of theirduties, leave inshore waters). 145
    145. 145. AmphibiousAmphibious Warfare Type ShipsAll ships having organic capability for amphibiousassaultand characteristics enabling long duration operations onthe high seas. Return to Table of 146 Contents
    146. 146. Personal Financial Management• What is Goal setting?• What is My Pay?• What is an LES?• What is DDS and what is required before leaving for Basic Training?• Why is maintaining good credit important? 147
    147. 147. Personal Financial ManagementA Sailor’s financial readiness directly impacts unitreadiness and, consequently, the Navy’s ability toaccomplish its mission. Research indicates that personalfinancial management is a top concern of Navy families.A service member saddled with debt, fear, andconsiderable stress could suddenly find their integritycompromised. Their job performance will probablysuffer, and he or she might lose their security clearanceand be temporarily removed from their assignment. 148
    148. 148. Goal SettingSuccessful people have goals. They takecontrol of their money and plan its use. It’simportant to commit your financial goals towriting. Take a moment to write downone financial goal that you would like toachieve. Short-term goal, meaning you couldachieve it within the next five years, or it canbe a long-term goal. 149
    149. 149. Financial Planning1. Increases spending power - How would you like a 10percent raise right now? By having a financial plan in placethat is both realistic and flexible enough to follow, youshould be able to increase your spending power by at least10 percent.2. Eliminates stress - It is very difficult and stressfulhandling routine issues, such as bill paying, car repairs, andhome maintenance from a long distance. If you have a solidfinancial plan, much of this stress can be eliminated.3. Prepares you for the future - If your plan, once in place,works well, stick with it. 150
    150. 150. Smart GoalA well-written goal is a “SMART” goal. • Specific • Measurable • Action-oriented • Realistic • Timely (start and stop dates) 151
    151. 151. MyPay• Automated system that puts you in control of your payaccount.• Make certain changes to your account access your account24/7• MyPay is available online at https://mypay.dfas.mil or viathe DFAS site www.dfas.mil or by phone at 877-363-3677. Ifyou are not able to access MyPay, contact your localDisbursing Office immediately. 152
    152. 152. MyPay What can I do on MyPay?Using MyPay you can view pay statements, tax formsand travel advice, print your Leave and EarningsStatement, change federal and state tax withholdings,update direct deposit data, manage allotments, buysavings bonds, enroll in the Thrift Savings Plan andmake contribution percentage changes 153
    153. 153. Leave and Earning Statement• The LES is a monthly statement showing all pay changes and information for the month including entitlements (pay and allowances), deductions and allotments, and pay-related remarks. 154
    154. 154. Section A - (PersonalInformation):Sections B, C, D, E -(Entitlements/Deductions/Section F - (Leave Summary):Sections G, H, I - (TaxSummary):Section J - (Pay Data SummarySection K - (Thrift Savings planSection L - (Remarks): Notesfrom DFAS regarding your 155
    155. 155. What is DDS• Direct Deposit System (DDS) • All members of the Navy are required to participate in DDS Allotments can be great tools for handling your cash flow. You can use allotments to send money to family members, to pay bills, and to save. One advantage of using an allotment is that your bills are automatically paid. 156
    156. 156. 157
    157. 157. 158
    158. 158. Training TableTOOL LENGTH PURPOSE USERS Hard Copy Location or ElectronicFuture Sailors Fitness and 23Pages Provides a basic template for you to NRD Leadership, CT’s, ZS’s, Electronic available for QuarterdeckNutrition Guide use in preparation for the physical Zone Dep Coord’s, RinC’s, printing a hardcopy demands that you will be expected to Recruiter’s, Future Sailors Link from N72 Face book meet at OCS/ODS or RTC and maintain a lifestyle conducive to long term health.PP Slides 60 Slides Illustrates proper procedures for NRD Leadership, CT’s, ZS’s, Electronic Quarterdeck use during warm ups, physical Zone Dep Coord’s, RinC’s, training (strength and Recruiter’s, Future Sailors Link from N72 Face book conditioning), cool down, and nutrition guidelines to assist in building a personal nutrition program specific to the need of each individual.Video 6 Minutes Illustrates proper procedures for NRD Leadership, CT’s, ZS’s, Electronic Quarterdeck use during warm ups, physical Zone Dep Coord’s, RinC’s, training (strength and Recruiter’s, Future Sailors Link from N72 Face book conditioning), and cooling downRecruiter Fitness and 6 Pages The purpose of this guide is to NRD Leadership, CT’s, ZS’s, Electronic available for QuarterdeckNutrition Guide ensure that Physical Training for Zone Dep Coord’s, RinC’s, printing a hardcopy Future Sailors and Officer Recruiter’s Link from N72 Face book Candidates/Direct Accessions is administered with the utmost safety. You, as the Recruiter, have the ultimate responsibility for the well being of these individuals during Physical Training. The following guidelines are to be used with safety as your ultimate guiding principle. Return to Table of 159 Contents
    159. 159. 3/17/11 160

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