MOS 42RBand

Qualifications for initial award of MOS 42R, Band:

Physical Demands Rating: medium (light for 9B (Cornet / Trumpet), 9D (French Horn), 9G (Flute), 9J (Clarinet))

AIT Length / Location: 23 weeks, 1 day at Norfolk, Virginia

Band Instruments and Accompanying Skill Identifier (ASI):

9CBaritone / Euphonium Player

Level 4 enlistment bonus qualifying instruments: 9C, 9D, 9F, 9J, 9N, 9U, 9T

Band (MOS 42R) Description / Major Duties:

The brass, woodwind, percussion, or rhythm player performs as a member of a Music Support Team (MST) in a Army band.

Duties for MOS 42R at eachskill levelare:

MOSC 42R1O. An instrumentalist performs all applicable styles of music. Expected styles include, but are not limited to, the following: marching band, ceremonial band, concert band, classical, jazz, ethnic, and popular music compositions. Perform on a musical instrument in a variety of ensembles, ranging from solo performance to full concert band. Tune an instrument to a given pitch. Transpose moderately easy music. Discriminates and matches pitch. Perform operator maintenance on a musical instrument.

MOSC 42R2O. A senior instrumentalist performs duties shown in preceding level of skill, and provides technical guidance to junior grade personnel. Perform duties in unit administration, training, supply, and/or operations as required.

MOSC 42R3O. An assistant team leader for a MST, and performs duties shown in preceding skill levels. Organizes, instructs, trains counsels, and evaluates instrumentalists and senior instrumentalists of the MST. Supervise MST operator maintenance. Perform duties as drum major, audio/recording operator, instrument repair person, or librarian as required.

MOSC 42R4O. As team leader for a MST, performs duties shown in preceding skill levels. Supervise unit administration, supply, and operations/training. Performs duties as music arranger as required. Trains and leads an MST.

MOSC 42R50. As detachment leader for a MST, (Army band medium and Army band large) or band senior sergeant (Army band small) performs duties shown in preceding levels. Advises the commander on all aspects of band operations and serves as the band commander in their absence. Is the principal enlisted conductor of the band.

(1) Meet qualifications listed in AR 614-200 or theACASPcriteria per paragraph 9-5(5)(b) of MOS book and in paragraphs (a), (b) (c) or (d) below:

1. Meet the basic eligibility requirements as modified by this enlistment option.

2. Meet the technical proficiency requirements by audition, as described in paragraph 3a below.

3. All applicants that enlist under ACASP will enter the Army in grade of SPC with no later appointments in grade under this program.

1. Successfully complete BT if required. (Provisions of AR 612-201 apply for persons with PS.)

2. (RA) Successfully complete AIT as certified by the Commandant, U.S. Army School of Music (USASOM).

3. (RC) Successfully complete proficiency training as certified by the Commandant, USASOM.

(c)Processing information audition procedures:

1. Army band officers (AOC 42C), warrant officer Bandmasters (MOS 420C), Band Sergeants Major/Band First Sergeants (MOS 42R5M), and USAREC Band Liaison Personnel (who have been certified by USASOM to give auditions) personally will interview and conduct auditions for potential band members. Reserve Component Bandmasters (MOS 420C) and Band Sergeants Major/Band First Sergeants (MOSC 42R5M) will only conduct auditions for reserve component applicants. This authority will not be delegated further without the approval of the Commandant, USASOM.

2. Each band will develop audition materials that comply with the guidance found in the Audition Standards Manual, (School of Music MUSCOLINST 1300.1 Code 01) for each ASI.

3. Applicants must achieve a score of 2.3, as defined in the Audition Standards Manual to meet the minimum technical proficiency requirements. SOM Form 1230/2A or SOM Form 1230/2B as appropriate will be used to record and report all audition results. This form may be found in the Audition Standards Manual and reproduced locally.

4. After the audition, the Soldier conducting the audition (or a unit representative) will:

a. Contact the Army Bands Senior Career Advisor, EPMD, HRC, (DSN 221-5811/5813 or Comm /5813) and report the score achieved, regardless of whether the applicant passed or failed the audition. If the audition was passed (a score of 2.3 or higher), the Army Bands Senior Career Advisor, EPMD, HRC, will assign an Audition Control Number (ACN) based on current or projected availability of positions.

b. Write the ACN on the audition form, notify the recruiter of the results, and counsel the applicant regarding the results.

c. Retain the original SOM Form 1230/2A or SOM Form 1230/2B in the appropriate files of the unit giving the audition.

d. Forward a copy to the recruiter who requested the audition. This copy may NOT be hand carried by the applicant.

e. Forward another copy by facsimile or mail to the Army Bands Senior Career Advisor, EPMD, HRC (FAX is DSN 221-8087 or Comm ).

f. For RC applicants only. Following the audition, the Soldier conducting the audition (or a unit representative) will:

(1) Notify the recruiter of the results, and counsel the applicant regarding the results.

(2) Prepare and forward a memorandum certifying the audition from the band commander or their designated representative to the RC Commands Recruiting Manager.

(3) Scan and archive the original SOM Form 1230/2A or SOM Form 1230/2B in the appropriate files of the unit giving the audition.

(4) Forward a copy to the recruiter who requested the audition. This copy may NOT be hand carried by the applicant.

(5) Forward an electronic copy of the audition to the Commandant, USASOM and RC staff bands officer for the purpose of determining the ASI profile of incoming RC Basic Music Course class rosters.

5. The SOM Form 1230/2A or SOM Form 1230/2B will not be given to, nor hand carried by the applicant. Forms that are not assigned an ACN are not valid for enlistment. The auditioner will ensure that the Army Bands Senior Career Advisor, EPMD, HRC receives a copy of the form, regardless of the score.

6. An audition result will remain valid for 45 days. The individual must enlist or FSP (Future Soldier Program) during that period. Any FSP losses must re-audition before being reconsidered for enlistment.

7. Any travel performed before enlistment for auditioning purposes will be at the expense of the Government, provided all physical and mental tests have been administered.

8. The audition requirements also apply to prior service (PS) Soldiers when not enlisting under ACASP, to include any Soldier who might already hold a 42R MOS. PS applicants already 42R trained, must pass an audition to the highest level of NCOES completed (Basic Music Course = 2.7, BNCOC = 2.8). RC Soldiers who desire to go on active duty and are not MOSQ must attend and complete AIT at the School of Music.

Persons enlisting under this option may enter FSP (also known as the Delayed Entry Program or DEP for short) for up to a 365-day period. For those electing DEP of 90 days or less, a unit-of-choice will be negotiated with the Army Bands Senior Career Advisor, EPMD, HRC. For persons electing FSP of over 90 days, Army Bands, Unassigned will be used. As an added incentive for persons in the Army Bands, Unassigned option, the guidance counselor may contact the Army Bands Senior Career Advisor, EPMD, HRC for a unit-of-choice when the person comes within 90 days of basic active service date (BASD). The applicant must initiate this action through his guidance counselor and the appropriate band liaison.

1. Applicant does not enlist. Should the applicant not enlist in MOS 42R, then the guidance counselor or recruiter will immediately notify the Army Bands Senior Career Advisor, EPMD, HRC. This is necessary to free the ACN for another applicant.

2. Award of MOS. Although applicants have acquired civilian musical skills, they must complete AIT as prescribed by Commandant, USASOM. However, award of a bands MOS will not be accomplished before completion of AIT as certified by the Commandant, USASOM. RC applicants will be required to complete proficiency training at USASOM. RC applicants who fall under Option 3 (paragraph 7-7c) or Option 5 (paragraph 7-7e), will complete proficiency training in accordance with those options. Upon completion of proficiency training, the RC unit commander may award MOS or recommend award of MOS.

3. Enlistment for Army band (large). Applicants desiring to enlist for a Army band (large) must score at least a 2.9 on the field audition and the desired assignment must be available. If the assignment is available, the counselor must include the following statement on the contract: Applicant must achieve C1 ASI while at AIT or be assigned to the needs of the Army.

4. All requests for enlistment for bands will be coordinated between the MEPS guidance counselor and the Army Bands Senior Career Advisor, EPMD, HRC, ATTN: AHRC-EPC-G, 2461 Eisenhower Ave, Alexandria, VA 22331-0454 (DSN 221-5811/5813 or Comm /5813).

5. Statements needed for enlistment:

a. Proper parts of the DD Form 1966-series will be completed for applicants under chapters 5 and 6.

b. Item 31. Band for initial assignment will be specified using entries as follows: Army Bands, USAREUR, the identity of the specific band for which enlisted Army Bands, Unassigned.

c. Remarks. Reference item 31: Confirmation of Initial Band Assignment HRC (AHRC-EPC-G) (date).

e. Enlistment Program 9B will be used for this program. List AR 601-210, chapter 7, and Program 9B on all option/enlistment documents.

Additional Skill Identifiers for MOS 42R:

C1Army band (large) Qualified.

1JOperational Electronic Warfare Operations (personnel only).

1KTactical Electronic Warfare Operations (personnel only).

1XGreen Belt in Lean Six Sigma (personnel only).

1YBlack Belt in Lean Six Sigma (personnel only).

1ZMaster Black Belt in Lean Six Sigma (personnel only).

2ANon-Lethal Weapons Trainer (personnel only).

2BAir Assault (personnel only).

2SBattle Staff Operations (skill level 3 and above).

5WJumpmaster (personnel only).

6QAdditional Duty Safety NCO (Reserve Component personnel only).

6TMilitary Auditor (Reserve Component personnel only).

8PCompetitive Parachutist (skill level 2-4 personnel only).

Return to:Band MOS Listor the top levelArmy Jobs / MOS List

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Hearing Conservation (HC

Periodic Publications and Surveillance Reports

Clinical Public Health & Epidemiology

Environmental Health Sciences and Engineering (EHSE)

Veterinary Service and Public Health Sanitation

For many years, the Hearing Conservation Program served as the flagship for the prevention of Noise Induced Hearing Loss (NIHL). This primarily garrison-focused program is instrumental in preventing NIHL mostly in industrial settings. Although some Soldiers work in industrial-based settings, hearing conservation efforts are primarily directed at our civilian workforce.

Hearing Conservation is one of the fourcomponents of the Army Hearing Program

Readiness, Operational, Clinical,Hearing Conservation

Components of a Hearing Conservation Program

Noise is unwanted sound. Noise distracts, disturbs, and interferes with communication and sleep. It can affect an individuals performance,behavior and hearing.Noise is produced by all mechanical devices, includinggenerators, aircraft, or vehicles entering or leaving a work site. Noise hazard identification programdescribes the frequency of noise surveys, the equipment used, equipment calibration requirements, personnel involved in conducting noise surveys, risk assessment and posting requirements.

PostingNoise Hazards Guidelines

PostDA Poster 40-501A, OSHA Occupational Noise Exposure Standard and Hearing Conservation Amendment (available through APHC – see

below) in all noise hazardous areas. DA Poster 40-501A outlines the requirements of Title 29, Code of Federal Regulations, Section 1910.95.

Post all noise-hazardous areas, equipment and vehicles with appropriate signs and decals. Signs can be purchased from U.S. Disciplinary Barracks, Ft. Leavenworth, KS. Contact information DSN 552-4805 or COMM (913) 651-7377. Clickherefor additional information.

For hearing purposes, engineering controls are defined as any modification or replacement of equipment or related physical change at the noise source or along the transmission path (with the exception of hearing protectors) that reduce the noise levels. Equipment should be maintainedin good working order and, if necessary, isolate the noise in order to reduce noise levels at the source and eliminate any harmful health effects. In addition, purchase equipment that offers safe noise limits when economically and technologically feasible.

Typical engineering controls involve

Interrupting the noise path (noise barriers or walls)

Reducing echoes with sound absorbing materials

Reducing structure borne vibration with vibration mounts or damping materials

Increasing the distance between the noise source and the operation

Examples of engineering controls include

Hearing protector program detailsthe requirements for use and maintenance, characteristics of protectors and the hearing protection requisition process. The actual performance of hearing protection devices depends on the achieved fit and the noise environment. Selection of the devices should be based on relevance to the mission requirement to include type and intensity of noise, functional requirements, and compatibility with existing communication equipment.

All personnel working in noise-hazardous areas must have hearing protection with them at all times and use them, when appropriate.

Available hearing protectors include preformed earplugs, noise muffs, handformed earplugs, non-linear earplugs, noise-attenuating helmets, Tactical Communications and Protective Systems (TCAPS) and custom earplugs when indicated (seeDA Pam 40-501for additional information, theST 4-02.501may be used

Preformed earplugs, once fitted, need to be rechecked annually for appropriate signs of deterioration.

Fiteach ear! Some individuals require adifferent size of earplug for each ear.

Noise reducing helmets and earmuffs need to be rechecked at least semi-annually for appropriate use and wear.

All personnel must deploy with a pair of fitted hearing protectors.

The Hearing Program Manager or designee must provide Hearing Conservation health education at least annually to ALL noise-exposed Soldiers and Civilians in the Army Hearing Program (AHP).

Health education shall include the following topics

The effects of noise on hearing, including the tactical operational ramifications impact of temporary threshold shift (TTS) hearing loss.

The purpose, advantages, disadvantages, and attenuation of various types of hearing protectors.

The selection, fit, care, and use of hearing protectors and the importance of hearing protector use during training.

The purpose and procedures of audiometric evaluations.

The structure and elements of the AHP.

The mandatory requirement to wear assigned protective equipment and the administrative actions which may follow for failure to do so.

The use of hearing protection during noise-hazardous, off-duty activities.

Monitoring audiometry detects changes in an individuals hearing sensitivity. This information identifies individuals who are highly susceptible to noise-induced hearing loss and evaluates the effectiveness of the Hearing Program. All personnel who work and train in noise-hazardous areas with time-weighted average (TWA) of 85 dB or greater or exposure to impulse noise of 140 dBP or higher need an annual hearing check. The visit for Monitoring Audiometry is an opportunity to educate the Soldiers and Civilian employees about their hearing status and hearing protection.

Monitoring audiometry is conducted using theDefense Occupational and Environmental Health Readiness System (DOEHRS) Hearing Conservation(DOEHRS-HC). The DOEHRS-HC is a product of theSolution Delivery Division(SDD). The DOERHS-HC system collects, maintains, compares and reports hearing readiness, deployment and hearing conservation program data for Department of Defense personnel. Hearing tests conducted in DOEHRS-HC are saved in the local DOEHRS-HCdatabase andare also exportedto the DOEHRS Data Repository DOEHRS-HC (DR) to be used for future comparisons. Audiograms administered on a DOEHRS-HC system are stored in this DOEHRS-DR for future reference.

Must receive a DOEHRS-HC hearing test prior to basic training and just before they separate from the Army.

Are required to have an annual hearing test when assigned to a table of organization and equipment (TOE) units.

Have an annual hearing test when filling a Professional Filler System (PROFIS) position.

Have an annual hearing test when the Soldieris routinelyexposed to hazardous noise.

possible, but not later than 30 days after initial exposure.

Must receive reference, 90-day, annual, and termination audiograms.

Receive termination audiograms as part of outprocessing or when a worker is going to stop working in a designated noise-hazardous area.

Results of the first hearing test administered are recorded on Department of Defense (DD) Form 2215 (Reference Audiogram). This is a baseline evaluation that measures how well the individual hears before being exposed to noise. Subsequent hearing tests are recorded on the DD Form 2216 (Hearing Conservation Data). These tests are compared to the baseline (initial or reestablished) hearing test and used to determine if there has been a change in hearing. SeeDA PAM 40-501, Army Hearing Program, for additional Monitoring Audiometry Requirements.

Ensuring that the Hearing Program is effective is a team effort involving Command, Supervisors, Unit Commanders, Hearing Program Managers, Safety Managers, Industrial Hygiene Program Managers (IHPM), Soldiers and Civilian Employees.

Enforcement of the Hearing Program ensures that command emphasis of the importance of hearing conservation is in place, program performance standards are followed, compliance measures are followed, and disciplinary action in the event of noncompliance takes place.

The unit commander or supervisor of personnel working in noise hazardous areas should endorse the installation commanders command emphasis letter explaining the importance of the AHP.

Supervisors or unit commanders must ensure that the following responsibilities are included in the noise-exposed military or civilian employees performance standards

Use of hearing protection, as required

Attends medical surveillance, as required.

Supervisors of noise-hazardous areas must

Enforce the mandatory use of hearing protectors. Take disciplinary action as appropriate for non-compliance.

Ensure that the employee reports for scheduled medical examinations.

Conduct unannounced inspections of noise-hazardous areas to ensure compliance and enforcement of hearing protection requirements.

Report inspection results through command channels to the installation commander, the unit commander, the unit HCO, the safety manager, and the Industrial Hygiene Program Manager.

The IHPM will inspect noise-hazardous areas to ensure compliance withAHP and hearing protector requirements during both announced and unannounced IH surveys. IHPM will identify noise exposed personnel and refer to the installation Hearing Program Manager (HPM).

Each installations Hearing Program is evaluated by both external and internal sources to assess program effectiveness. Direct observation of the Hearing Program to ensure guidelines and best practices are followed is essential and requires a team effort to include Commanders, Hearing Program Managers, Industrial Hygienist, Safety Officers, the Soldiers and Civilian employees.

The AHP at the APHC conducts installation hearing conservation management consultations. These management consultations provide on-site assistance to the installation Hearing Program Manager. The consultation includes

Reviewing the current program status

Discussing recommendations for the seven elements of an Hearing Conservation Program

DOEHRS-HC consultation visit to review

The function and local use of the DOEHRS-HC

Review of Installation DOEHRS-HC database records

Assistance to enhance program support, effectiveness, and participation

The DOEHRS-HC allows the Hearing Program Manager to evaluate program participation, quality assurance, and program effectiveness.The 29 CFR 1960.78, Subpart J, Evaluation of Federal Occupational Safety and Health Programs

, requires that an annual self-assessment be performed. Program evaluation requirements are as follows

Use DOEHRS-HC to prepare program participation reports.

Report the number of employees who are referred to the program, but who do not participate in monitoring audiometry at least quarterly, through the installation medical authority

Report to the installation commander the number of employees who comply with the program, at least annually

Generate quality assurance reports using the DOEHRS-HC

Program effectiveness/readiness indicators

Generate program effectiveness reports using the DOEHRS-HC

Report local hearing loss prevalence figures through the installation medical authority to the installation commander, at least annually. Data will include

Positive STS on annual hearing tests for military personnel

Positive STS on the second follow-up hearing tests for military personnel (use Daily Report for this data)

Positive STS on annual hearing tests for civilians.

Positive STS on the secondary follow-up hearing tests for civilians(use Daily Report for this data)

Positive STS on annual hearing tests by unit

Positive STS on the second follow-up hearing tests by unit (use Daily Report for this data)

Projected military hearing profiles

Potential civilian hearing loss compensation costs

For audiometer repair service and calibration

TG 250, Readiness thru Hearing Conservation (Soldiers Guide)

DA Poster 40-501A, OSHA Occupational Noise Exposure Standard and Hearing Conservation Amendment

U.S. Disciplinary Barracks Sales Store (Fort Leavenworth)

Army Hearing Program Products in the APHC HIP eCatalog

Acoustic Energy Steady State Noise, Impulse Noise, Blast Overpressure

Occupational Safety and Health Administration Hearing Conservation

Installation Army Hearing Program OIPChecklist(milBook)

Installation Range Inspection Checklist(milBook)

Template Range inspection Report/Memorandum (milBook)

DA PAM 40-501, Army Hearing Program

DoDI 6055.12, DOD Hearing Conservation Program

Technical Guide 338, Criteria and Procedures for Auditory Health Hazard Assessment of Impulse Noise (Blast Over Pressure)

ALARACT 248/2007 Combat Arms Earplug (CAE) Now Available through Rapid Fielding Issue (RFI) (AKO only)

MIL-STD-1474E Department of Defense Design Criteria Standard Noise Limits

Additional Related Sites can be viewedhere.

Army Hearing Program-Frequently Asked Questions

Information about upcoming Army Hearing Technician Certification Courses for DoD military personnel or DoD civilians who have Hearing Program duties assigned.

Provides useful links for areas such as coding, tinnitus management, NASA Auditory Demonstration Lab and military audiology in the news.

Recommended web sites related to the subject of hearing readiness, hearing conservation and hearing health services.

Enhance hearing readiness and conservation by identifying and assessing current and emerging hearing threats; developing and communicating hearing health solutions; and assuring the quality and effectiveness of the Army Hearing Division.

This page provides a description of the mission, organizational structure, and actvities of the Injury Prevention Division. Program contact information is also provided.

This training is available to those who use the Defense Occupational and Environmental Health Readiness System-Hearing Conservation (DOEHRS-HC) test software as part of their military or DoD civilian job requirements.

ENROLL AT – INTRODUCTORY LEVEL Industrial Hygiene Noise Instrument Basics. The module is recommended for early career technicians and hygienists, as well as safety and occupational health employees.

APHC headquarters company holds change of command ceremony

Science exchange encourages collaboration

Relaxation and recreation at Organization Day at U.S. Army Public Health Center

This Web site provides an introduction to the Army Public Health Center, a U.S. Army Medical Department organization. It is intended for interested members of the public, news media, and Army Medical Department professionals and beneficiaries.

HRC Homepage

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/has_blue_ribbon /additional_data

/has_profile_results has_answer_results

/has_answer_results has_topic_results

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/has_group_results has_unit_results

/has_unit_results has_company_results

Official Release of the Fiscal Year 2017 (FY17) Regular Army (RA) and United States Army Reserve (USAR) Active Guard Reserve (AGR) Master Sergeant (MSG) Promotion Selection List

A. MILPER Message Number 16-311, subject: FY17 Regular Army (RA) and United States Army Reserve (USAR) Active Guard Reserve (AGR) MSG Promotion Board announcement message, 28 Oct 16.

B. MILPER Message Number 15-343, subject: Preposition Promotion Selection Results (Officer and Enlisted) In Electronic Total Officer Personnel Management Information System (eTOPMIS), 29 Oct 15.

1. This message will expire 5 Apr 18.

2. The official release of the FY17 Regular Army (RA) and United States Army Reserve (USAR) Active Guard Reserve (AGR) MSG Promotion Selection List will be pre-positioned to authorized agents in eTOPMIS on 5 Apr 17. This information will be treated as close hold until the official release date.

3. The official results of the FY17 Regular Army (RA) and United States Army Reserve (USAR) Active Guard Reserve (AGR) MSG Promotion Selection List will be posted to the Human Resources Command (HRC) website for commanders, Soldiers and human resource users to download on 6 Apr 17.

4. Authorized release time is established at 0730 (EST) hours.

5. Procedures: To access the HRC enlisted promotion website go to:

6. POC for this list or its release is, HRC, Promotions Branch, Senior Enlisted Promotions Section at DSN 893-9014, Comm [login to see] or email: [login to see]

/duty_station_name duty_station_name duty_station_name /duty_station_name

/component_badge top_x_percent_badge

/top_x_percent_badge has_blue_ribbon

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RallyPoint is not affiliated with DoDHi, I thought you would find this interesting: HRC Homepage. Here is the link:

Promotion Recommended List Integration

Rules for integrating Soldiers in the ranks of Specialist (SPC), Corporal (CPL) and Sergeant (SGT) onto the PRL and the Permanent Promotion Recommended List (PPRL) will change effective board month April 2018, to impact the May 2018 promotion month. The Army Human Resources Command (HRC) will adjust Human Resource distribution systems to count promotable Soldiers in the next grade in line with stated promotion eligibility.

Mandatory List Integration (MLI)(RA and USAR AGR only). All fully eligible Soldiers meeting the newly established MLI eligibility criteria (see paragraph 4C below) will be integrated onto the PRL (RA) or PPRL (USAR AGR) beginning 1 April 2018. Soldiers integrated onto the PRL/PPRL will remain so until such time they are no longer eligible as specified.

C. MLI for RA and USAR AGR. The following reflects the MLI TIS and TIGeligibility criteria:

(1) To SGT: 48 months TIS and 24 months TIG.

(2) To SSG: 84 months TIS and 24 months TIG.

Command List Integration (CLI) is rescinded for RA and USAR AGR Soldiers and replaced with MLI.

IMREPR Code 8K, Soldiers who fail to comply with structure self-development requirements

Army Directive 2017-28 (Sergeant (SGT) and Staff Sergeant (SSG) PRLI), 7 December 2017

ALARACT 114/2017 (SGT and SSG PRLI), 12 December 2017.

MILPER Message 17-400, PRLI to Sergeant and Staff Sergeant, 21 December 2017.

AR 600-8-19 (Enlisted Promotions and Reductions), 25 April 2017.

AR 635-200 (Active Duty Enlisted Administrative Separations), 19 December 2016.

Army Directive 2016-19 (Retaining a Quality Noncommissioned Officer Corps), 26 May 2016

AR 601-280 (Army Retention Program), 1 April 2016.

Promotion Point Worksheet (PPW) User Manual, 16 May 2016.

AR 350-1 (Army Training and Leader Development), 19 August 2014.

PRLI Administrative Instructions, 10 January 2018.

PRLI Questions and Answers, 10 January 2018.

Point of contact for this message is HRC, Junior Enlisted Promotions, AHRC-PDV-PE, , DSN 983-9013, or by email for RA usarmy.knox.hrc.mbx.tagd.jr-enlisted- or USAR AGR usarmy.knox.hrc.mbx.tagd.jr-agr-enlisted-.

Point of contact for military education is HRC, Military Schools Branch, email usarmy.knox.hrc.mbx.epmd-ncoes-.

Point of contact for USAR TPU, Army Reserve Element, and Multi-Component Commands or units is , or email timothy.p.stanton. and travis.m.mcclenny..

Soldiers and leaders should contact their servicing or installation career counselor for questions concerning theBar to Continued Service. Career counselors with questions pertaining to this message should contact the Retention and Reclassification Branch at HRC.

Here is a list of other important information

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