Intra Unit Messaging and communication ***** PASSWORD PROTECTED *****
Plan of the Day Drill plan detailing Activities, required articles, and required uniforms. Always a good idea to print one for your pocket.
Chain of Command
Leadership, billet assignments, and section rosters.
Here you will find course materials, answer sheets, and other links to items required to advance in rate.
About the Sea Cadet Corps
The U.S. Naval Sea Cadet Corps (USNSCC) is a federally-chartered non-profit youth organization for young people, ages 10 through the completion of high school. USNSCC is comprised of two programs. Our senior program, the Naval Sea Cadet Corps (NSCC), is for young people, ages 13 through the completion of high school. Our junior program, the Navy League Cadet Corps (NLCC), is for young people, ages 10 through 13.
The wearing of U.S. Navy uniforms (modified with USNSCC patches) and hands-on, exciting training aboard U.S. Navy/Coast Guard ships and shore stations make us unique among all other youth programs. Cadets have regular opportunities to train with Active Duty and Reserve military personnel. With close cooperation with all branches of the sea services, we offer demanding and rigorous training designed to prepare youth for all walks of life, whether they choose to pursue military service or civilian life. We are sponsored by the Navy League of the United States and supported by both the U.S. Navy and Coast Guard. Our individual units are sponsored by their local Navy League councils and/or by other local organizations.
Our cadet corps is run by an all-volunteer force. Cadets meet regularly with their local unit, participating in a variety of hands-on, outdoor training events, as well as community service activities. During school vacations, cadets participate in one- and two-week training evolutions at U.S. military installations around the country where they learn lifelong skills and how to become leaders in their units, schools, and communities.
The benefits of the program to America's youth are undeniable. Our program provides numerous benefits to its cadets – both tangible and intangible. Our cadets and alumni often cite the feelings of pride, camaraderie, respect, and honor associated with their experience in the program. These immeasurable benefits are very important to us. They define us.
USNSCC engenders among its participants the value of an alcohol-free, drug-free and gang-free lifestyle. Through exposure to a unique team-centric, objective-based environment, cadets learn to demand the best from themselves and others.
The program provides cadets with not only the motivation and encouragement to pursue their goals, but also concrete assistance in achieving them. Annually, 17 different scholarship funds are awarded to exceptional cadets who wish to pursue a college education.
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The ex—USS Menhaden (SS 377) earned unique fame as the Navy’s “yellow submarine” during the early 1980s.
The Occhipinti brothers were struggling through flight school but turned things around when they developed a virtual reality trainer.
ABs specialize in the launch and recovery of aircraft on the flight deck of an aircraft carrier, in the fueling and fuel systems of aircraft, and in aircraft handling, firefighting, and salvage and rescue operations.
For 419 years, the key to the Bastille prison in Paris stood as a symbol of oppression. Now, it stands as a testament to freedom, democracy, and the continued friendship between two great revolutionary nations
USS George Washington (CVN 73) Sailors recognize the unique challenges of a Navy mother.
Recruit Training Command (RTC) hosted the Civil Air Patrol (CAP) Illinois Wing Spring Encampment, with 115 cadets and 36 staff visiting the Navy’s only boot camp the weekends of April 26—28 and May 3—5.
Members of the Navy Emergency Preparedness Liaison Officer (NEPLO) Program are ready for this year’s hurricane season.
Should a Sailor decide to abandon their duty and obligations by deserting, they’ll soon find every movement, every purchase, and every step tracked by a team of investigators determined to bring them back.
In 1947 Filipinos were allowed to enlist through the U.S. Navy Philippine Enlistment Program (PEP) at Naval Station Subic Bay, Philippines, until the program ended in 1992. One of the last to join through this unique program was Chief Warrant Officer Alfredo Bitor Jr.
Multiple shops came together to manufacture and deliver a feeler gear to the fleet in support of the USS Wyoming (SSBN—742).