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But what is it? What makes them different from the other men in our lives? Is dating a military man really that different? It certainly can be.

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A military recruiter can help answer questions about service, which can provide a positive but realistic assessment of opportunities. Recruiters from multiple Service branches may share a location, and you should feel encouraged to speak to more than one. Parents should also feel comfortable talking to recruiters. It is a recruiter's job to address concerns and provide quality information to those interested in serving and those close to them. Service members and a recent applicant describe what happens during conversations with Army recruiters at recruiting command.

Staff Sgt. When an applicant first comes in for an initial appointment, the first thing I ask them, after we, you know, we talk for a little bit and I try to get to know the applicant, is I ask them what their short- and long-term goals are, where they see themselves five, 10 years now.

And I see if either one is a good fit for them. Chris Jannis: My name is Chris Jannis. I've been talking to the Army about ing as a bridge crewmember. It's been something I've been interested in for the past five years or so. Army recruiter, also a Reserve recruiter here in Waltham. Adam Folger: When we make the appointment — I have all my recruiters do this — is I have them tell the applicant over the phone, before they come in, to write Good military man wanted any questions that are important to them.

So that way, they don't forget them when they do come in. It's a lot different talking over the phone. They might not be as nervous. They haven't met us yet. They come in, and they forget all the questions that they wanted to ask. Education benefits. A lot of people come in here with student loans that need to be repaid, and the Army could be an option for that. So there's a of questions people ask us. Chris Jannis: I had an idea of where I wanted to go, what I wanted to do with the Army, so it was just a matter of understanding exactly what all of my options were and making sure that I was making the best decision for myself.

Write down a list of questions of what that job might entail. And we also ask them to write down pros and cons of coming into the Army.

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And then we help them through making the choice. Adam Folger: I encourage them to go home and talk to family members, ificant others. In most cases, I will suggest that, for the follow-up appointment, they have their ificant other whose, you know, opinion means the most to them, to come in with them. Or, I go sit with them at their house or wherever they'd like to meet.

So that way, they have that extra support, added support, knowing that the decision that they're making to enlist will be the right one. Chris Jannis: We're moving at a pace that I'm comfortable with, and I think that the recruiters are able to kind of read and judge what each person needs, and understand, you know, how to work with each individual person so that we're comfortable with the process and we're only doing things when we're ready to do them.

Adam Folger: From the time an applicant enlists — the day they their contract — until the day they ship to Basic Training, they're in what's called the Future Soldier Program. During that time, we're going to work with them and get them ready for Basic Training, whether it be for doing physical training — pushups, run, situps, exercise, things of that nature — and then we have some classes that we can help them work on that will help get them promoted.

They can earn a promotion while they're in the Future Soldier Program. Chris Jannis: The whole thing has been a much more pleasant experience than I expected it to be. And I think that's really the most important thing that the recruiters really show, that they want to work with you rather than saying, "This is what we've got; this is what you're going to take," which is what I think what a lot of people expect when they first walk in.

So overall, it's been a much easier experience, and they've made the whole thing, you know, from paperwork to taking the test, a pleasant experience overall. Army National Guardsmen talk about what it was like going through the enlisted recruitment process. Female Speaker 1 : The recruiting process is, the applicant will come into the office and meet with their recruiter, talk typically about what it is you want to do, what are your intentions in ing the Guard, and then, after that, you would set an interview to ASVAB. Pretty much, it's how well you perform on certain tasks.

The brutally honest guide for dating a military man

Female Speaker 1 : You will pick a job that you would be most interested in. And then, after that, you will swear in and go off to Basic. Female Speaker 2 : Really, it's just working with your recruiter. They do all the hard stuff, and you just get sent out and you go to Basic Training.

Male Speaker 2 : The recruitment process is pretty fast. After choosing my MOS, I go there to the contract and swear in. Female Speaker 2 : I went to split option. It's where you're a junior in high school. So, you go through Basic, between your junior and your senior year, and then you Good military man wanted to AIT, once you graduate. Female Speaker 3 : From the moment I first spoke to a recruiter, it took me a good nine months to decide that I really was ready to do it.

I talked a lot with my family and made sure they were behind me, obviously, because it's a big part of their lives, too. And then, as soon as I was ready, I went and swore in. Developing specific questions prior to the meeting is an excellent and recommended way to prepare. Here are some to get you started:. Recruiters are ready to answer these questions and any others you have in mind. If they cannot answer your question immediately, they will find the information you need and get back to you. Parents may have different questions for a recruiter than their son or daughter, and recruiters are always happy to provide information and ease concerns.

Here are some common questions parents have for recruiters:. Recruiters can be a great source of information for young adults and their parents. Hear about parents' experiences and learn what to ask. Nancy Kennon: Julia went down several times. I took her down to the recruiters' office, and they went through I was really shocked how she knew so much about everything they offered and all the jobs there were.

It was kind of hard for me to get her to go and get motivated, so I would call the recruiters, laughter and I got them set up where they would come and jog with her and work out with her, and they were doing that three to four times a week.

And they had her ready within — she couldn't do one push-up — and within two weeks she was doing 21 push-ups and running her mile and a half. Darlene Anderson: He had an awesome experience with his recruiter. Actually, they really had a really close relationship. Betty Simmons: His recruiter called us when they picked Matt up to take him for his physical and stuff.

He stopped at the house and, you know, said, you know, they'll take care of him and where he's going and what will happen. Mary McHugh: He was very down to earth, very soft-spoken, you know, very real, and he explained, you know, what Basic Training was going to be like, that it was going to be very difficult, but he also explained that the potential that these young men and women are going to experience as a result of belonging to Good military man wanted Military is immense. He could be anything he wanted.

And then he said, "Ms. McHugh, he could be a doctor if he wanted to be a doctor. David Smith: He was a little drifting and not knowing what really to do with his life. He was working as a lifeguard at the community swimming pool, and Patty suggested to him, "Why don't you give the Military a try? Jayne White: Well, I'm lucky that his recruiter was in the town where I worked, so he took me down to the recruiter, and I got to meet the nice gentleman that took my son under his wing, I want to say, because they would go, they'd go running.

Questions to ask a recruiter

He had to lose some weight, so they would have to do runs and exercises before he went off to boot camp, and that was especially good for me to know the recruiter. X Tap to Close What can we help you find? Main Menu ESC x. Cadet Paige Herbst. Petty Officer 3rd Class Brandon Abdallah.

Employment after the military

Petty Officer 2nd Class Cody Greer. Corporal Brooke Dieters. Sergeant Brian Threat.

Related Videos. Recruit Questions Developing specific questions prior to the meeting is an excellent and recommended way to prepare. Here are some to get you started: General Questions How is your Service branch different from the others? What is the recruiting process like from beginning to end? Why should I the Service? What's the Delayed Entry Program? Basic Training What really goes on in Basic Training? What's the balance of classroom and physical training? What kind of condition do you have to be in at the start? What are the physical standards candidates have to meet?

What are training and drill instructors like today? What percent of people who start Basic Training complete it? Can two friends go through Basic Training at the same time? The First Term How long does the first term last?