Based on your Vision Statement, the areas I found valuable and the concepts I will apply during the module entries are earning my degree, followership, and the four dimensions of wellness. I feel, although strong in certain aspects of growth and development, to be more rounded I need to concentrate specifically on my ability to listen to everyone I deal with. This will aid me in both followership and the dimensions of wellness. Also, earning a degree is essential to ensuring a place in tomorrow’s Air Force. Over the next few paragraphs, I will elaborate on how I plan to improve on these key areas.
The past five weeks of the Chief Petty Officer Academy has been a valuable experience. I’ve learned many helpful things and I thing I can make an impact of the crew with a commitment to physical fitness, changing some behaviors that were described in the LPI 360 survey, and by coaching our crew members who need assistance. I know missing half a patrol is a burden on my supervisors, subordinates and peers, but I’m certain if will be worth
I’ve had to battle social-economic hurdles, overcome mistakes I made as a youth, and continue after not being selected as an Officer or as a Chief the first time. As I have learned, it is not trying and falling down that defines you but whether or not you are willing to get back up and try again. Lesson Two, always try to get out of your comfort zone! One does not grow unless pushed to learn new skills, and step out to do things that you are not accustomed to doing.
My experiences growing up did not help me develop my diversity consciousness as much as I would've liked. Getting a college education and learning about diversity in this class and my human resources class have helped me develop an understanding that people and businesses must understand that the world, and specifically America, is diverse and we must learn and grow to help make it a successful achievement. The most difficult challenge for me will be stepping out of my comfort zone. I'm not exactly a hermit, but I do like to keep to myself a lot of time.
After the attending the LBGTQI: Creating a safe and inclusive environment seminar I have a better grasp of how to accommodate members of the community so that they feel comfortable and accepted. The skills I learned in this seminar correspond greatly with my career path as a business major. My plan is to graduate from the University of Central Florida in 2020 with a grade point average higher than 3.0 then soon after join the United States Army server four years where I plan become a management analysts and planner. Then after my service I plan to join a company similar to my fathers (Staples) and work my way up to Regional Sales Manager. On a personal and social level, I plan to join a fraternity once I join UCF and hopefully meet some of
Although I have no idea what is going to happen when I am an officer in the US Air Force, I can imagine common scenarios that are challenging. It is important to use the leadership skills I have developed and studied to improve performance, morale, and mission readiness. In this scenario, I am a first Lieutenant, a communications officer, at Warner Robins AFB. I am in charge of the Combat Challenge, which is a competition between communication units.
By learning about leadership and taking the initiative to stand up for my own beliefs. Therefore, my motivation leads me to pursue a higher role other than a membership. During Sophomore year I was Historian; my duties in the club were to document everything on the agenda, take pictures and post them online. This concept was a method to promote the ideas of the club.
Your Support Can Help Our Chapter Thrive! Your Phi Mu Delta experience will stick with you for the rest of your life, and we want to make sure that we are able to provide that same experience to future members as well, but we need your help. We are reinstating our annual communications program so we can better communicate with you and keep our chapter thriving. Read more to find out how you can support us as we revitalize our program in the next few months.
Throughout the years of being a part of Navy Junior Reserve Officer Training Corps, (NJROTC) one can start to see a trend. From unmotivated Naval Science One cadets to motivated and dedicated Naval Science Three and Four cadets. It’s due to the fact that we have instructors who guide and mentor us, and teach us how to apply the lessons we learn into everyday scenarios. As time passes, you realize that you have become a more involved active citizen in the United States. It’s beneficial because current events have created a spike in debates.
I would recommend this experience to the next class, it showed me how important going through the steps of what to do in an emergency evacuation, this will help me in my future career in becoming a flight attendant. In conclusion, I am grateful I had the opportunity to addend this trip, this experience was an eye opener and has given me the confidence in myself and my abilities when working through simulations during initial training with an
(U.S. Government 2009) As an example, providing an analyst an opportunity to review the work of someone else potentially lead to missed ideas, opportunities, or solutions because they view the data with different rationalities and individual motives. Considering alternative options opens a door and ideas where possible arguments and contrasting hypotheses lead to healthy debates. There are downfalls to this technique where people could take offense and shut down due to built up tension but I feel it is worth the extra resources if possible developments are noteworthy.