About By the very nature of their duties, Navy Nurses quickly rise to the top of their profession. They provide care, not only for military servicemembers and their families, but also for people in need around the globe.Working with a team of talented colleagues united by a common mission, Navy Nurses have the opportunity to educate, lead and shape policy within Navy Health Care. They also: Apply leading-edge medical advances at world-class hospitalsUtilize some of the most advanced technology on the planet, such as Radio Frequency Identification (RFID), which can lead to less paperwork and more meaningful patient careWork at the best military nursing facilities on shore, at sea and in the fieldQualifications and Requirements To qualify for employment consideration in the Navy Nurse Corps, you must: Be a U.S. citizen currently practicing in the U.S.Be a student or graduate in good standing of a U.S. education program granting a bachelor of science degree and accredited by the Commission on Collegiate Nursing Education (CCNE)Be licensed to practice in a U.S. state, the District of Columbia, the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico or a U.S. territory (new graduates from NROTC or NCP must obtain a license within one year of beginning Active Duty service)Be willing to serve a minimum of three years of Active DutyBe between the ages of 18 and 41Be in good physical condition and pass a full medical examinationGeneral qualifications may vary depending upon whether you intend to serve Active Duty or Reserve Duty, and whether you are currently serving, have served before or have never served before.Learn more about life in the Navy at
Associated topics: lead, license, licensed practical, lpn, lvn, nurse iv, nurses, practical, practical nurse, vocational nurse
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