As an NCO, I have given my best to ensure mission success and train my soldiers. Concurrently, I continue the search for unique and challenging intelligence positions. Becoming a warrant officer will open doors to those new challenges I seek, expands the possibilities of specific training and unique assignment opportunities while still providing the opportunity to train, lead, and mold the next generation of soldiers. During my 11 years as an Intelligence Analyst, I have excelled in positions of greater responsibility and genuinely believe i have more to offer the Army. Throughout my career, I have taken my job seriously and taken pride in my work.
I’ve learned a lot from his guidance and applied it to my job everyday so that I can teach other Sailors smart and safe practices. To this day, I have never met anyone like Senior Chief Aguillon in my Naval Career who had a bigger impact on it as he did.
Leadership is often displayed down the chain of command as well. A few my subordinates have moved past me and into the officer corps. He was an excellent section leader that had gained the trust of his crew. Consequently, he was able to inspire others to attain organizational and professional goals. Members of his crew were highly proficient and in various stages of
The Marine Corps Core Values are Honor, Courage, and Commitment these are the cells that make the marrow that's in the bones of the Marine Corps. They’re more than just a guideline on how to conduct yourself as a marine on and off duty, their a way of life. From day one of recruit training until our twentieth year in service we are expected to live by and constantly exercise these three values. With Honor you are meant to be loyal to the corps and all of its beliefs. With Courage you are expected to live up and beyond your potential to grow learn and test your limits.
Not only am I an example of my country but I am an example to those who come after me and I need to set a high standard for them to keep our military superior to those who come against us. Being punctual many times is the very first impression that you make when meeting someone for the first time. Not only does it make you look professional, trustworthy, and diligent but it is a good reflection on those who are in command above you. It is very important for each of us to maintain a superior level of
I have achieved respectable ranks within these departments and have decided my preferred area of work, Patrol Division. I enjoy this as it is a frontline approach to stop crime and most officers have a friendly bond which encourages me to proceed further within to force and to achieve a high rank. What I will do when I join When I join I will familiarise myself with the officers below me, I will allow them and the command to ask any questions about how I will improve the standard of officers in the field. I will spend a few days observing officers and will note down to most common mistakes they or I am making , this will me we can all improve as a team when I notify an FTO of our mistakes. I will constantly remind officers on basic procedures as they are often overlooked in training.
Also utilizing complacent time as a means to further train such as when they were at sea. From the lesson of training, I also realized the weight that officers hold when it comes to building trust, motivating, and pushing their soldiers. They are going to expect the utmost level of skill as well as professionalism that you must provide as an officer. In return, it is your right to expect the same level of excellence from your soldiers, being there to push them above the standard and holding them to being experts and professionals. This is a trait that no matter how skilled you or your soldiers may be, there will always be room for constant improvement and
Importance of Rank Structure All throughout my life I’ve been taught by my mentors that leadership is grown, cultivated, and earned. What organization embodies that the most other than the Marine Corps. In life you are always going to have leaders whether or not you are one or striving to be one. Leadership should be respected even if you dislike the one charge. All leaders no matter how great or revered make mistakes.
Naval and Marine Corps officers are pillars of strength, for those they lead and our nation. I have nothing but respect for them and believe they will be stronger leaders because of situations and shared experiences, like these scenarios, encountered here at the Naval
Pride is the ultimate lesson that we learn throughout our tenure in the organization. We learn to keep our heads held high no matter the obstacle. Being a section leader, I always has to be aware of what benefits the entire group. This gives me the opportunity to have teaching experience, and the chance to understand how a team works. There are numerous occasions when younger members of the drum line become quite dysfunctional.
Army, I will use my past experiences and skills to successfully work with any leader, peer, or subordinate regardless of gender, color, ethnicity, or religion. I will be success at working with anyone at West Point because I have been doing it my entire life. No matter how different a person is from myself, I envision myself simply operating with them for who they are as a person rather that what they look like or what beliefs they hold. Every person I have encountered has been different in his or her race, beliefs, ethnicity, gender, or religion. This has never stopped me, however, from working successfully with them.
Chief Madison is an exceptionally hard-working professional, who personifies the core values of our Navy. He expertly carries out the leadership of a Chief Petty Officer and is a constant source of encouragement and inspiration to those around him, continually improving the performance level of the command and Fleet in all areas. His exemplary deckplate leadership, technical expertise, professionalism, loyalty, moral character, strong sense of heritage, commitment to equality and diversity make him a perfect candidate for the 2016 MCPO Anna Der-Vartanian Award recipient. Some of his specific accomplishments include: Transformational Mentor and Teacher: Established an impressive mentorship program from the ground-up at a four star command for 155
I am pleased to be able to write this letter of recommendation for AM1 Paul S. Wright. In my opinion, Petty Officer Wright is a hard-working self-starter who invariably understands exactly what leadership and care for others is all about. Besides being a joy to work with, Petty Officer Wright is a take-charge person who is able to present creative ideas and to assume responsibility on every task assigned. His communication skills and knowledge are reflected on a daily basis while providing training to the maintenance personnel resulted in an efficient and safe maintenance environment. In addition, AM1 Wright poses an impeccable military bearing on and off duty, setting the standard for others to follow.
My time in JROTC has been one of the better things that I have done. JROTC has shown me that I need to make sure I have been on my best behavior. JROTC has shown me that I need to make sure that I have honor, Integrity and Respect. Not only for others but also for myself and the leaders of this fair country in which I live. JROTC has shown me that there are many life skills that I will learn as I continue on with my career within the military.
I have the desire and unwavering appetite to achieve perfection, to work the long hours and terrible shifts in order to accomplish the mission. I have a desire to always learn; no matter a CSM or a CW5 there is always the ability to learn new things. I want to become a 140E to benefit the Warrant Officer Cohort and to benefit Air Defense as a whole. To date I have been commended on my technical and tactical knowledge a multitude of times and this will only increase after I become a Warrant Officer. I will never stop learning or becoming better at my job; I will never do it for accolades but, simply to be the best that I can be, to possibly be the best ever.