EFMP is offered by all branches of the military, and each Service includes a variety of personnel, medical and family support functions under the EFMP umbrella. The portion of EFMP support that is provided by the Air Force Medical Service is known as the Exceptional Family Member Program-Medical (EFMP-M). One goal of EFMP is to consider the medical and/or educational needs of family members as they move around the world with their active duty (AD) sponsors. Air Force Personnel Center (AFPC) also coordinates reassignments for AD sponsors when one or more family members' needs cannot be met in the current location. At the Grand Forks AFB, EFMP-M coordinates with EFMP-Family Support and EFMP-Assignments to assist sponsors and their family members through the enrollment process as well as Family Medical Relocation Clearance (FMRC) process after receiving an assignment notification. These are things that make the constant move that has to do with the military an easier process on both parent and special needs
From January 2005 through December 2005, SFC Paulo Sousa served as the Garrison NCOIC for the Camp Bucca, Iraq. This story speaks about the efforts to develop, establish, and execute the beginning of a logistical support operation to include MWR events at a newly established Forward Operation Base (FOB). The 1st Battalion, 102nd Field Artillery (RAOC) was responsible for the Garrison Command at one of the world’s largest detention facility. The mission spanned base support operations, installation equipment requirements, and life support operations. This story describes his efforts to establish, maintain, and project future support requirements on a base camp located in the southern part of Iraq.
0915 – 1030 Orientation/Training: The assigned member will work with recruits. They will establish what the recruits know about the ACOS and their mission, discuss the organizational chart and then discuss what their section does to support the mission. Ideally this member will be a junior enlisted member who can take this time to get to know the recruits as their new peers. This is an opportunity for junior enlisted members to develop their leadership and mentorship skills. Section supervisors need to recognize that this is as an opportunity for their members to learn as well as a way to welcome our new
The personnel action report and the financial update report for the month of August were moved from the Consent Calendar into the Actions Items. The personnel action report will be 10.4 and the financial update report 10.5. Motion to adopt the revised agenda was approved: Gabrielli, Second: Wire. Vote Unanimous
Young or old, these soldiers are all members of FSU whether current students or alumni. Each soldier plays a vital role within the unit, the community, and ultimately the mission. These soldiers epitomize what it means to be a soldier in the United States Army and also be students here at FSU. Because of all the blood, sweat, and tears that these soldiers put into there job, they are able to perform a wide range of missions including security operations, route clearance operations, to breaching and clearing, and medically saving other soldiers lives. These soldiers can be deployed at any moment, which means they have to put down their textbooks and put away their Seminole hats and jerseys well later exchanging them with boots and guns. The soldiers of the 344th Engineering Company use these tactics and abilities to perform the mission and to become victorious in whatever the assigned task. No matter what journey you embark on, there is always a finish line or goal, in which you can only hope to reach. Within the life of a Seminole soldier of the 344th Engineering Company, his or her daily route can range from finishing a paper for there ENC1101 class, doing well on a biology exam or fighting against the
Performed duties of an SGL assigned to the Basic Leader Course (BLC) for the Fires Center of Excellence (FCOE). Served as the subject matter expert for all Course Management Plan (CMP) and Programs of Instruction (POI,) training and maintaining instructor certification. Responsible for the wellbeing, safety, professional development, and training of 16 Soldiers on a 22-day recurring cycle, performing nine cycles a year. During my tenure as a BLC SGL, I achieved numerous accomplishments and achievements. Received enormous praise from the United States Sergeants Major Academy (USAMA) for renovation of a Training Support Package (TSP) that was implemented across BLCs for the entire Army. Hand-picked as NCO of the Month for September 2015, selected
Candidates were also briefed on the current announcement in USAjobs, the CBPO GS9 17-8 & CBPO 17-8, as well as the Veterans only announcement found in the cbp.gov/careers. Candidates were provided with a CBP Recruiting Office information, and they were informed of the newly created CBP Recruiting Office located at the Soldier Family Assistance Center (SFAC), Building 36051, on Fort Hood. The joint OFO, USBP, and Officer of Air and Marine recruiting video was also playing in the background on the
Supervise MEDCOM Medical Assistance Group including 42 Ombudsmen at 24 locations and 9 Wounded Soldier and Family Member (WSFH) hotline contractors. Serve Soldiers, Family Members, stakeholders and provide timely, comprehensive solutions to issues/problems in their interaction with the Army’s Health Care System worldwide. Advise AMEDD leadership and senior staff on trends/patterns that may emerge. Plan work, evaluate performance, provide counseling, monitor budget, and resolve employee issues.
Allied Health Services- There are a wide range of Allied Health services provided at the AWAHS clinic, they have outside services that visit on certain days to the clinic making it more convenient for the Indigenous community to attend. Some services include: Optometry, psychology, speech pathology and podiatry,
ENCAMPMENT! FALL OUT! Those words were what I and one hundred fifty other cadets were waiting to hear the minute we marched onto the parade grounds of Fort Pickett. We were standing under the merciless afternoon sun as the sweat trickled from my forehead onto the lapels of my freshly ironed uniform, and it felt as if that moment was never going to end. Going back exactly six days from that moment, I was feeling an unusual wave of excitement as I signed in at the Virginia Wing Civil Air Patrol Encampment as an Advanced Training Flight (ATF) cadet. After signing in I was introduced to my flight commander and my fellow flight members who were the people that I was going to be eating, bunking and associating with for the next six days. We were
After 2 month of training we finally graduated from basic training.i had moved to my new station Alaska. i knew i need start all over again in Alaska. meet new people doing new job, and duke was not there so no body can
Who doesn’t love to hear bragging every single Christmas party, hear people somehow related to you fawn over their amazing grandchildren? “Oh Myrtle, did you hear she managed not to flunk her science class?” “Why yes I did! What a brilliant child, you should really be proud!”. These are the most torturous and annoying sounds that could ever be uttered, and yet I hear them about my cousins every Christmas party. Without fail. And every year, this reaffirms my decision to bother with harder classes- besides the obvious competition with my sister. It’s a pride thing, to be able to look at yourself and think that not only can you do this, but you can do it well when not everyone can and that’s really why I choose to take these types of classes.