Army rotc accessions 2021

Army rotc accessions 2021 DEFAULT

Scholarship Information

Army ROTC awards hundreds of scholarships, available at over 600 schools. Army ROTC scholarships pay full tuition and required fees. They’re awarded on merit – like academic achievements, extracurricular activities, and personal interviews. Scholarship winners receive a stipend of $420 for each academic month, plus an allowance for books and other educational items. If you’re a non-scholarship student, you can still receive the stipend as a contracted Cadet. If you’re selected to receive a scholarship, you will have a commitment to the Army after completing the program. You can fulfill the commitment by either serving as an officer part time in the Army National Guard, Army Reserve, or full time on active duty.

Additional information can be located at www.goarmy.com/rotc/scholarships.html.

  • High School Students (Four-Year Scholarships)
    • High school students planning to attend a four-year college program can apply for a scholarship through the U.S. Army Cadet Command website.
    • Students can submit an application through the national scholarship process upon receiving final high school junior grades and achieving qualifying SAT or ACT scores. Army ROTC scholarship will begin awarding scholarships as early as November of the student’s senior year of high school. The deadline to submit an application is traditionally January 10th each year.
    • Steps to follow for consideration of the 4-year high school scholarship:
      1. Complete the online application
      2. Submit High School transcripts, ACT or SAT scores, and ROTC Physical Fitness Assessment results to U.S. Army Cadet Command.
      3. Complete an interview with the Professor of Military Science (senior Army officer in charge of the college program).Interviews can be set up by contacted the program’s Recruiting Officer. The interview can be conducted at the school closest to your residence; it does not have to be the school you are interested in attending.
  • Minuteman / GRFD (Guaranteed Reserve Forces Duty)
    • Minuteman (4, 3, or 2 Year Scholarships): The four-year National Guard (NG) and Reserve option was initiated in 2015.  There are limited allocations (4) per state and USAR Major Subordinate Command (MSC) and are awarded to the best qualified applicants.  Although these scholarships were designed for soldiers currently serving in NG or Reserve units they can be awarded to candidates that are willing to serve once the scholarship is offered. 
      • Note: Receiving a nomination letter for a minuteman scholarship from your NG or Reserve representative is only the first step to winning the scholarship.  You must complete the “Steps to follow for consideration of the GRFD scholarship” listed below to be considered for a scholarship award. Receiving an award letter from the Cadet Command Commanding General means you have an ROTC scholarship.

    • Two-Year and Three-Year GRFD Scholarships: The Two and Three-years GRFD scholarship can be awarded to soldiers currently serving in NG / Reserve units or an ROTC candidate willing to serve in the NG / Reserves while in school and after commissioning as an officer.
    • Steps to follow for consideration of the GRFD scholarship:
      1. Complete the “ROTC Contracting Packet” and submit to your ROTC classroom instructor or ROTC recruiting officer.
      2. Receive a nomination letter from your current NG/Reserve commander; those not currently serving must work through a local NG/Reserve recruiter to identify a unit commander is willing to accept them as a Simultaneous Membership Program (SMP) candidate.  A specific formatted letter is required for reserve soldiers (Letter of Acceptance).
        • National Guard Recruiter: 
        • Reserve Recruiter:
      3. Receive a signed SMP agreement from your respective unit commander.
      4. Complete the Military Entrance Processing Station (MEPS) and Department of Defense Medical Examination Review Board (DODMERB) medical examinations; you must be qualified for both.
      5. Conduct a scholarship interview with the ROTC Recruiting Officer. Upon completion your file will be reviewed and presented before a scholarship board. If approved an application will be submitted to the 4th ROTC Brigade Commander for verification. The Commander of U.S. Army Cadet Command is the final approving authority for the ROTC scholarship.
      6. Once approved the Cadet will sign the ROTC scholarship contract (DA form 597-1) and Enlistment contract (DD 4/1 & 4/2).
  • Line Scholarships
    • Line scholarships are awarded to ROTC candidates that are considering serving on Active Duty upon commissioning as an officer. Cadets awarded a line scholarship will compete for active duty through the accessions process; the Accession Process is conducted during the students senior year of ROTC and is designed to compare ROTC Cadet performance among their peers, resulting with a national Order of Merit (OML). The OML is a tool to assign newly commissioned officers on Active Duty or Reserve Duty, as well as allocating job assignments (Officer branching).
    • Like all scholarships, the ROTC Line Scholarships are awarded based on merit and will be offered to the most qualified candidates.
    • Steps to follow for consideration of the Line scholarship:
      1. Complete the “ROTC Contracting Packet” and submit to your ROTC classroom instructor or ROTC recruiting officer.
      2. Complete the Department of Defense Medical Examination Review Board (DODMERB) medical examinations; you must be identified as qualified by DODMERB. This exam will be scheduled through the ROTC Human Resource Administration (HRA) personnel.
      3. Conduct a scholarship interview with the ROTC Recruiting Officer. Upon completion your file will be reviewed and presented before a scholarship board. If approved an application will be submitted to the 4th ROTC Brigade Commander for verification. The Commander of U.S. Army Cadet Command is the final approving authority for the ROTC scholarship.
      4. Once approved the Cadet will sign the ROTC scholarship contract (DA form 597-1) and Enlistment contract (DD 4/1 & 4/2).
      5. Cadets already serving in the NG or USAR will have to get a signed DD form 368 from their unit before they can be awarded a line scholarship.
  • Nursing and STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math) Scholarships
    • Specialty scholarship are awarded to students interested in pursuing one of the degree fields considered to be in the Nursing or STEM category. Often Cadet Command will set aside additional funds and award scholarships in this category even when scholarships are limited. They are awarded based on merit and will be offered to the most qualified candidates.
    • Candidates interested in competing for a Nursing or STEM scholarship will follow the steps outline in either the Line or GRFD scholarship sections above; this will be based on the student’s preference for service (Active duty or NG/Reserves).
Sours: https://army.howard.edu/recruitment/scholarship-information

The Army ROTC FY 2022 Accessions Timeline

The FY22 Accessions Timeline has been released for Cadets that will be commissioning in the Fall 2021 and the Spring 2022 Semesters. Cadets in this accessions window will be the second cohort of Cadets to receive their branches through the Army’s new talent based branching process.

Upcoming Key Dates:

  • 20 April – 29 August – HireVue Interview Period
  • 20 April – 29 August – Update interim branch preferences in the TBB website
  • 01 September – If AV “candidate” – Class 1A Flight Physicals completed
  • 01 Sept. – 05 Oct. – Branches review files and conduct follow up interviews
  • 6-7 October – Educational Delay Board
  • 8 October – If AV “candidate” – Class 1A Flight Physicals Completed
  • 16 September – Component Selection results released
  • 18 October – Branch Ratings released to Cadets via TBB Website
  • 25 October – Cadet Final Branch Preferences Due in TBB website
  • 01 – 06 November – USACC Branching Board
  • 09 November – Release Branch Results for Dec./Jan. Graduates
  • 01 December – Release of Spring 21 Branching Assignments

Interviews

From 20 April-29 August, Cadets branching in FY22 need to be conducting their interviews with the branches they are interested in over the HireVue app.  Any Cadet that has not received an email from HireVue needs to immediately contact their HRA.  The branches will view the HireVue interviews and then contact Cadets for follow up interviews.  These interviews are extremely important in the branching process and Cadets need to take them seriously.  Make sure you either wear your uniform or dress formally for the interview.  Ensure you shave, get a haircut, and groom yourself appropriately.  You only have one chance to make a good first impression!

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Component Selection

By October 25, 2021 all Cadets will need to submit into the Talent Based Branching website what their final component choice is.  By component this means whether you want to go on Active Duty or be part of the National Guard or Army Reserves.  Cadets that are on a Guaranteed Forces Duty (GRFD) scholarship must access into either the National Guard or Army Reserves as specified in the scholarship contract.  On September 16, 2021 is when accessing Cadets will learn will component they accessed into.  The below chart provides details on how the component selection process works.


Branching

Form April 20th – August 29th is when Cadets must have their interim branch preferences updated on the Talent Based Branching (TBB) website as well. Cadets must also specify on the TBB website whether they want to submit a Branch Active Duty Service Obligation (ADSO) for the branches they are interested in.  Cadets can now submit as many Branch ADSO’s as they want.  What the ADSO does is move the Cadet to the top of the bin that the branch has rated the cadet.  Each branch gives Cadets either a “Least Preferred”, “Preferred”, or “Most Preferred” rating.  The ADSO does not allow Cadets to jump bins, it just puts the Cadet at the top of their rated bin.

talent based branching

Cadets also volunteer for branch detail assignments through the TBB website as well.  A branch detail means you serve in one branch for your lieutenant years before transitioning into another branch when promoted to Captain.  Volunteering for a branch detail can increase your odds of receiving a high demand branch.

On October 18, 2021 all accessing Cadets will receive their branch ratings through the TBB website.  Cadets can then use these preferences to inform their final branching decision.  For example if a Cadet has Infantry initially ranked #1 and Armor #2, but Infantry gave the Cadet a “preferred” rating and Armor gave a “most preferred” rating; the Cadet has the opportunity to change Armor to #1 to ensure they branch armor.  Any changes to Cadet branch preferences based off of the interim branch preferences need to be made by October 25, 2021.  For Cadets who are commissioning in the Fall 2021 term they will receive their final branching assignment on November 09, 2021 and Cadets commissioning in the Spring 2021 term will receive their branch assignment on December 01, 2021.

Good luck to all the FY21 Cadets going through the new branching process.  If anyone has any questions regardless of which ROTC program they belong to, feel free to leave a comment and we will get back to you with a response.

Go ROTC!  Go Fighting Eags! 

Filed Under: UncategorizedTagged With: accessions, Army ROTC, EWU Army ROTC, OML, ROTC, US Army

Sours: https://inside.ewu.edu/rotc/the-army-rotc-fy-2022-accessions-timeline/
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Military Science (Army ROTC) SMP

SIMULTANEOUS MEMBERSHIP PROGRAM


                        SMP       usar  



The ROTC SMP program is a volunteer Officer training program designed to increase the number of ROTC Officers available for Reserve Forces Duty (RFD). It encourages enrollment and participation in the ROTC Advanced Military Course and provides future Officers with leadership and reserve unit experience.  Those in the SMP program can also be eligible to compete for active duty upon commissioning (unless you receive a Guaranteed Reserve Duty scholarship (GRFD)).

The purpose of the SMP Program is to give eligible enlisted members of the Army National Guard and Army Reserves an opportunity to participate in the Advanced ROTC Program and provide students an opportunity to serve in an Army National Guard/Army Reserve unit while participating in ROTC.  Students can contract without a scholarship, or compete for a Reserve Forces Duty scholarship or Dedicated Army National Guard scholarship.


The intent of the SMP program is to increase Officer accessions into the Army National Guard/Army Reserve Components by increasing ROTC enrollment from enlisted Reserve Component members who are attending college. The program also reinforces training specific to the role of the commissioned Officer in the Army and gives Cadets the experience of working with Soldiers and Non-Commissioned Officers in actual Army units.

How to join:

  • If you are currently enlisted in the National Guard or Army Reserves, you will need to gain approval from your current unit chain of command, and then sign an ROTC contract that enables you to start the program at your unit and enroll in leadership classes here at JMU.  If not already in the NG or USAR, you can enlist and then enroll in the ROTC program.
  • If you are not enlisted yet, but thinking about joining the NG or USAR while in college, you have the option to go to Basic Training first, then contract with ROTC (provided you meet all eligibility requirements).  

Here are some benefits of the SMP program:

  • You are non-deployable from the time you become a contracted SMP Cadet until you graduate.
  • You will earn a commissioned as a Second Lieutenant upon graduation.
  • You will continue to receive Tuition Assistance ($4,000 per year - upon completion of basic training and Advanced Individual Training).
  • You can choose to stay in the US Army National Guard or US Army Reserves, or compete to go on active duty and serve in the Regular Army once you graduate.
  • You immediately begin receiving E-5 (SGT) pay for drill weekends.
  • You will receive a monthly ROTC stipend of $420 a month.
  • Those who choose to complete Basic and Individual Training are eligible for Reserve component GI Bill at $369 monthly.
  • VA Army National Guard SMP Cadets can receive $7,000 per year toward tuition (must complete basic training).
  • Out of state students who join the VA NG can receive in-state tuition rates.
  • Students may be eligible for the Montgomery GI Bill Kicker after completion of AIT in the amount of $350.
  • Dedicated National Guard and Reserve scholarships are also available (if you qualify) for those students who obligate their service after commissioning in one of the reserve components.

To discuss the National Guard SMP program further, contact the JMU On-Campus Recruiter (OCR) SSG Micajah Lacy at 540-810-3244 or [email protected]

For information about the US Army Reserve SMP program, contact your local US Army Reserve recruiter, or the Recruiting Operations Officer at JMU at [email protected]

 

Sours: https://www.jmu.edu/rotc/smp.shtml

Army ROTC

Learn about the categories of the branches of the Army

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Definition

A branch is a grouping of officers that comprises an arm or service of the Army in which, as a minimum, officers are commissioned, assigned, developed and promoted through their company grade years. Officers are accessed into a single basic branch and will hold that branch designation, which is later augmented between the 5th and 6th years of service with a functional area. An accession branch admits officers upon commissioning; a nonaccession branch admits experienced officers from the accession branches. With the exception of Special Forces, all other branches are accession branches. Special Forces recruits officers with a minimum of 3 years experience. Officers will serve their first 8 to 12 years developing the leadership and tactical skills associated with their branch. They will continue to wear their branch insignia throughout their military service. All career branches are in the Operations Career Field.

Assignments

Through company grade years, most officers will serve predominately in positions from within their basic branch. Some officers will serve in functional area or branch/functional area generalist positions (not related to a specific branch or functional area) after they are branch qualified as captains. Following Career Field designation, officers will be assigned to positions within their Career Field (basic branch or FA) or to generalist positions. This type of assignment pattern promotes assignment stability and development within a branch or functional area.

Sours: https://armyrotc.uark.edu/programs/branches.php

2021 accessions army rotc

LEADERSHIP THAT LASTS A LIFETIME

Army ROTC is an elective curriculum you take along with your required college classes. It gives you the tools, training and experiences that will help you succeed in any competitive environment. Along with great leadership training, Army ROTC can pay for your college tuition. Because Army ROTC is an elective, you can participate your freshman and sophomore years without any obligation to join the Army. You will have a normal college student experience like everyone else on campus, but when you graduate, you will be commissioned as an Officer in the Army. At that point, you will have a wide range of interest areas you can specialize in called branches.

  • Cadets are broken down by Military Science (MS) level
  • MS levels are generally aligned with academic years
    • MS I = Freshmen
    • MS II = Sophomore
    • MS III = Junior / 1st Year Grad Student
    • MS IV = Senior / 2nd Year Grad Student
  • Cadets are given increasing responsibilities as they progress through the MS levels
  • MS I
    • Primary focus on learning about the Army, customs, ranks, teamwork, leadership & personal development, etc.
  • MS II
    • Primary focus is on learning basic Army skills and tactical leadership
    • First leadership responsibilities (Team Leader)
  • Basic Camp
    • 31 Day Course at Ft Knox, KY
    • Helps prepare Cadets for the Advanced Course
    • Teaches basic Soldier individual skills
  • MS III
    • Primary focus is honing basic Army and team leadership skills
    • Platoon-level leadership position (Platoon Leader, Platoon Sergeant, Squad Leader, etc)
    • Prepare for Advance Camp and accessions
  • Advanced Camp
    • A 45 day course at Ft Knox, Kentucky
    • All cadets from across the US must attend
    • Normally the summer between MSIII and MSIV year
  • Accessions
    • Process that the Army uses to decide where each Cadet will serve (Active, National Guard, Reserves)
    • Cadets selected for Active Duty will also compete for their branch (Infantry, Armor, etc.)
    • Results released in the Fall semester of MS IV year
  • MS IV
    • Lead the Battalion, Leadership in a Complex World
    • Prepare to be commissioned Officers in United States Army
  • MS V
    • Cadets who have completed the ROTC curriculum but need additional semesters to complete their degree

What is Southern Strike Cadet?

  • Physically, mentally, emotionally fit
  • Possesses strong moral character
  • Campus and community leader
  • Does the right thing even when no one is looking
  • A model student: Academically on track
  • Ambassador of our military and Nation
  • Lives by the Army Values: Loyalty, Duty, Respect, Selfless Service, Honor, Integrity and Personal Courage
  • Treats people with respect and dignity
  • Always a team player
  • Leads by example
  • Strive for Excellence
  • 53% of our Cadets are Liberal Arts, Criminal Justice, Art and International Relations
    • 22% of cadets are Finance, Psychology, Business Admin
    • 15% of cadets are Physical Sciences and Biology
    • 8% of cadets are Engineers
    • 2% of cadets are in Nursing
  • Southern Strike sent 45 MS III’s to Advance Camp and 20 MS II’s to Basic Camp at Fort Knox, KY for the summer of 2018.
    • 25% of our Cadets are females.
    • 33% of our Cadets have 3.0 + GPA.
    • 45% of our Cadets scored higher than an 270 (out of possible 300) on the APFT.
    • 25% of our Cadets are prior service or SMP Cadets.
    • 60% of our Cadets are of minority descent.
  • Cadets may complete the first two years of training with no obligations
  • Cadets must “contract” prior to becoming a MS III
  • Contracting can be done at almost any time
  • There are many different Contracting options
    • Scholarship
    • Guaranteed Reserve Forces Duty (GRFD)
    • Non-scholarship
    • Simultaneous Membership Program (SMP)
  • Contracted Cadets must:
    • US Citizen
    • Maintain a 2.0 GPA (semester and cumulative)
    • Maintain a full time student status
    • Be medically qualified
    • Pass the Army Physical Fitness Test
    • Maintain Height and Weight Standards
    • Continue in the ROTC Program
    • After graduation, serve 4 years Active or 8 years Reserves
  • Cadets may have to pay back money or serve in the Army if they disenroll from ROTC after contracting

Cadets present our National Colors at sporting events and local community ceremonies. We will complete 20-30 color guard missions during the school year.

 

Sours: https://armyrotc.fiu.edu/what-is-army-rotc/
Army ROTC OML \u0026 Accessions Explained In Depth

The Army ROTC 2021 Accessions Timeline

Due to the ongoing coronavirus pandemic, the Advanced Camp training that generally third year Army ROTC Cadets attend was cancelled this summer.  The annual training Cadets that go through at Advanced Camp will instead be made up during the school year by individual ROTC programs.  However, the cancellation of Advanced Camp along with the implementing of the new branching process has caused many changes to the Fiscal Year (FY) 2021 accessions timeline.  The below chart shows the latest information on the FY2021 Accessions Timeline. This timeline applies only to Cadets who are commissioning in FY2021.  MS-IV Cadets that commission in FY22 are expected to attend Advanced Camp and receive an updated accessions timeline.


Upcoming Key Dates:

  • 20 July – 7 September – HireVue Interview Period
  • 15 Aug – FY21 Cohort Master Roster (Verified) due to HQ USACC, ASD, ORSA
  • 31 August – Cadets give final Component Preferences (Not Branch Prefs) to HRAs
  • 1 September – If AV “candidate” – Class 1A Flight Physicals completed
  • 7 September – Cadet File updated with final Interim Branch Preferences
  • 5 October – Educational Delay packets due to HQ, USACC
  • 8 October – If AV “candidate” – Class 1A Flight Physicals Completed
  • 18 October – Component Selection results released
  • 19 October – Branch Ratings released to Cadets via TBB Website
  • 26 October – Cadet Final Branch Preferences Due
  • 16-20 November – USACC Branching Board
  • 20 November – Release December/January Branching Assignments
  • 2 December – Release of Spring 21 Branching Assignments
  • 1 February 2021 – If AV “selectee” – Class 1A Flight Physical “Qualified”

Interviews

From 20 July-07 September, Cadets branching in FY21 need to be conducting their interviews with the branches they are interested in over the HireVue app.  Any Cadet that has not received an email from HireVue needs to immediately contact their HRA.  The branches will view the HireVue interviews and then contact Cadets for follow up interviews.  These interviews are extremely important in the branching process and Cadets need to take them seriously.  Make sure you either wear your uniform or dress formally for the interview.  Ensure you shave, get a haircut, and groom yourself appropriately.  You only have one chance to make a good first impression!

hirevue


Component Selection

By August 31, 2020 all Cadets will need to submit to their HRA what their final component choice is.  By component this means whether you want to go on Active Duty or be part of the National Guard or Army Reserves.  Cadets that are on a Guaranteed Forces Duty (GRFD) scholarship must access into either the National Guard or Army Reserves as specified in the scholarship contract.  On October 18, 2020 is when accessing Cadets will learn will component they accessed into.  The below chart provides details on how the component selection process works.


Branching

By September 07, 2020 is when Cadets must have their interim branch preferences submitted to their HRA and Cadets must also update their branch preferences on the Talent Based Branching (TBB) website as well. Cadets must also specify on the TBB website whether they want to submit a Branch Active Duty Service Obligation (ADSO) for the branches they are interested in.  Cadets can now submit as many Branch ADSO’s as they want.  What the ADSO does is move the Cadet to the top of the bin that the branch has rated the cadet.  Each branch gives Cadets either a “Least Preferred”, “Preferred”, or “Most Preferred” rating.  The ADSO does not allow Cadets to jump bins, it just puts the Cadet at the top of their rated bin.

talent based branching

Cadets also volunteer for branch detail assignments through the TBB website as well.  A branch detail means you serve in one branch for your lieutenant years before transitioning into another branch when promoted to Captain.  Volunteering for a branch detail can increase your odds of receiving a high demand branch.  Cadets have until September 07, 2020 to update the TBB website with ADSO and Branch Detail preferences

On October 19, 2020 all accessing Cadets will receive their branch ratings through the TBB website.  Cadets can then use these preferences to inform their final branching decision.  For example if a Cadet has Infantry initially ranked #1 and Armor #2, but Infantry gave the Cadet a “preferred” rating and Armor gave a “most preferred” rating; the Cadet has the opportunity to change Armor to #1 to ensure they branch armor.  Any changes to Cadet branch preferences based off of the interim branch preferences need to be made by October 26, 2020.  For Cadets who are commissioning in the Fall 2020 term they will receive their final branching assignment on November 20, 2020 and Cadets commissioning in the Spring 2021 term will receive their branch assignment on December 02, 2020.

Good luck to all the FY21 Cadets going through the new branching process.  If anyone has any questions regardless of which ROTC program they belong to, feel free to leave a comment and we will get back to you with a response.

Go ROTC!  Go Fighting Eags! 

Filed Under: AccessionsTagged With: accessions, Army ROTC, branching, Cadet Command, HireVue, talent based branching

Sours: https://inside.ewu.edu/rotc/the-army-rotc-2021-accessions-timeline/

Now discussing:

You may be able to take advantage of a program that allows you to participate in ROTC and enlist in the Army National Guard or Army Reserve at the same time, provided a vacancy exists in either a Guard or Reserve unit. It's called the Simultaneous Membership Program (SMP), and it means that while you're still in college, you can be gaining valuable experience and earning extra income. In the SMP, you will be paid at the rate of at least a Sergeant E-5 for your Guard or Reserve service. In addition, you'll receive the ROTC Advanced Course allowance as well. You'll serve as an officer trainee in a Guard or Reserve unit and perform duties commensurate with the grade of second lieutenant. Once you graduate and receive your commission, you may continue your military service with your Reserve or National Guard unit or go on active duty. The ROTC Contract that is agreed upon will determine a cadet status. You are considered Non-Deployable during your time as an SMP Cadet!

The intent of the SMP Program is to increase officer accessions into the Reserve Components (RC) by increasing ROTC enrollment from enlisted RC members who are attending college. In addition, contracted non-scholarship cadets and RFD scholarship cadets can join a RC unit and the SMP. Advanced Course ROTC SMP students are paid for their Guard/Reserve training and receive the ROTC allowance as well as $1200.00 per year for books. Upon completing the ROTC program, the United States Army Officer agrees to an eight-year obligation, which can be served in the Reserve Forces, on Active Duty or a combination of the two.

The Benefits

  • ROTC monthly stipend of $350-$500 a month

  • SMP kicker $350 a month

  • GI Bill (amount varies depending on previous military service status)

  • Drill pay of E-5 (at least $274.84)

  • An opportunity to volunteer for training in CPDT & CPFT Programs

How Winners are Chosen?

Selection of winners is based on academic record, school officials' evaluations, extracurricular involvement, leadership and athletics. A great academic record and a high score on the physical aptitude exam are looked at favorably.

Eligibility Requirements

  • Be enrolled in college and have completed at least 30 credits.

  • Have completed Basic and/or Advanced Individual Training.

  • Be under 30 years of age by graduation. Waivers can be granted if you are under 39 years of age by graduation.

  • You pursue an Army-approved academic major.

  • 2.0 GPA on a 4.0 scale.

  • You meet required physical standards. 

Your ROTC Commitment

Participating in the SMP program requires you to take ROTC classes, which demand a few hours of your time each week. Upon graduation, you have an obligation to accept a commission and serve full-time in the Active Army, or part-time in either the Army National Guard or the U.S. Army Reserve.

How to Receive an Application

To receive your Reserve Forces Duty scholarship application, contact the Enrollment and Scholarship Officer: [email protected]

Sours: https://www.uab.edu/armyrotc/welcome/smp


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