How much does the navy reserve pay?
I totally depends on the assignment, years of service, rank and paygrade.
You can view the current rates at the link below.
You can view the current rates at the link below.
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paygrade for E1 to E3 navy recruit for c pay in the military is the same for all branches and is based on rank and number of years server. however there are many conditions where extra is paied to a person such as sea pay, bah, bas, cola, separation pay, combat pay, perdium, dependent pay,fliegt de…ck pay, hazzard duty pay, and many others ( Full Answer )
They make sure everyone gets paid! They answer questions and make changes to the pay records based on the promotions and other things. Overseas they will conduct money exchange. Pay can be received as cash when necessary..
It depends on the amount of experience you have. If you have no experience in retail, then the pay will start low. If you have worked in retail before, and received good references, your pay will be higher.
$35,000 -55,000 combat $250,000 senior commanders Not much........ you chose this job to fight for there country Butesitmating 20,000 a year
While there are no Special Forces in the Army Reserve, there are 2 National Guard SF Groups. These Groups have battalions in several states including Texas and Maryland. As far as pay goes, type "military reserve pay calculator" into your favorite search engine and you will find the pay tables.
They receive pay for those days that they actually work for the Navy. Most are required to drill for two weeks each year, and two or three days (usually weekends) every month. And if they go on active duty, they will receive full pay and benefits.
they get about 60,000 a year but usually the commander get paid a little more
C is the rank of the sailor, indicating that they are a Chief, an E-7. YN is the specialty of Yeoman. Normally a sailor at this level is responsible for a group of sailors working in an environment such as the ship's office or a personnel office..
The US Navy has programs that can help one get a college education, most notable is the GI Bill that all military personnel can participate in.
Bankruptcy won't hinder your enlistment, but COULD limit what you do in the Navy, since credit history is one of the elements of security clearance investigations. How long ago the bankruptcy was filed, and current financial responsibility can improve your chances of at least a Secret clearance, nee…ded for many Navy jobs. ( Full Answer )
Naval officers are paid on the same pay scale and other Military personnel. The amount is based on the rank and the time in service. There are also bumps for dependents and hazardous duty pay..
Yes they do, you can a bonus as a prior service member, as a new recruit, and for going in with a specific job title. All of those are based on enlistment periods of 3-6 yrs, and the longer the enlistment the more $ you will get. The best thing that you can do is ask your recruiter to get you all th…e information on the bonuses that you can apply for and go from there. ( Full Answer )
The US Federal Reserve has about 8000 Tonnes of Gold or about 282192000 ounces. At todays prices that is in the neigborhood of 270 billion dollars..
approx. 7000 tons at ny fed reserve bank. only federal reserve bank to hold gold.
They don't make more than anyone else, it still depends on your rank. Type in "Navy pay scale" in google and look up the ranks to find out. A 1st LT in the seals makes the same as a 1st LT in supply/Motor-T etc...with the exception of endangerment pay and hazard duty pay....
Weighted question. Soooo many factors. Do you have spouse/kids? What is your rank/paygrade. Do you have a sign on bonus to factor in? What is the cost of living in your region? All in all it does not amount to much. You get great insurance, retirement benefits, discounts and a sense of pride(unless …you are a dirtbag), which can be offset by long hours, off the clock work and time commitment conflicts. Drill weekends can be from....(grabbing for numbers) 160 - 300 without all the other factors. ( Full Answer )
Navy personnel are paid on the same pay scale and other Military personnel. The amount is based on the rank and the time in service. Doctors come in at a higher rank (usually Lt) then others so that their starting pay is a bit higher..
Your weight limit depends entirely on your current height and body fat level. You can view the chart at Military.com: http://www.military.com/Recruiting/Content/0,13898,rec_step07_hw_navy,,00.html
It's different for each rate/rank, and whether or not you have any prior service, degree, etc., or not. Though the different rates are posted on the Naval Reserve website, they change at the whim of Congress and the President, and with this current administration the rates will likely be dropping, i…f not dropped altogether. ( Full Answer )
The Difference between the Navy and the Navy Reserves is that Navyis Active duty. This means that naval personnel belong to, workfor, and get paid by the Navy 24 hours a day. Navy Reserve personnel are civilians most of the time. They workfor the navy 1 weekend a month and 2 weeks out of the year. …Therest of the time they lead what ever life they want. The Navyreserves is like the US Navy's savings account of personnel. Whenthey do not have enough people to support a mission, they call navyreserve personnel to active duty to fill in the gaps. NavalOfficers commissioned through the NROTC program may receive theircommission into the Naval Reserve or the regular Navy. Those in thereserves will serve on active duty for four to six years beforebeing transferred to a reserve unit near where they are going tolive. While there are those who go directly to the Naval Reserve rightout of BT, the vast majority of Reservists (myself included) are,or were, active duty Navy sailors at some point, most being eitherofficers or NCO's. Individual Reservists can also be called to Temporary Active Duty,in lieu of an entire unit. This is done in cases where the sailorhas unique skills or qualifications necessary for the missionrequirements. ( Full Answer )
A Navy commander will have to have at least 20 years of service to retire. That would entitle him to 50% of his base pay in retirement. That would be around $3500 a month...
Navy personnel are paid on the same pay scale and other Military personnel. The amount is based on the rank and the time in service. There are also bumps for dependents and hazardous duty pay..
In the UK, it is Senior Naval Doctor, or Senior Legal Professional. Basically, a Doctor or a Lawyer, but in the Navy. In the US, the base salary depends on the pay grade, which is not exactly the same as rank but is closely related, and (in some cases) the number of years in service. There isn't… a specific "part of the navy" that pays more, though there is a small bonus for hazardous duty. ( Full Answer )
If you have neither, you don't qualify for military service. 20 years ago the Army was the only service left that would take non-HS grads, but since the military has become a very technical place to work, even the Army changed their policy in the '80's. For both the Naval Reserve and Active Duty …Navy you need either a High School Diploma or a GED - at least per official regulations. In reality though, unless your ASVAB scores are off the charts, the current recruiting and retention climate (retention is always high and recruiting is low during bad economic times as everyone wants to join the military or government) means that unless you show exceptional aptitude, they'll opt for a H.S. graduate before a GED recruit. They will look at the circumstances of your GED though - if you couldn't finish HS for personal reasons (had to take care of a family member, etc.) then that's a major consideration. But most people get a GED because they dropped out and finished later, and in the military's eyes that shows a lack of commitment, and that reflect on the potential recruit's personality. It's difficult in a recruiting environment where the branches can pick only the best recruits available. Your entrance exam scores are really the key - as an example, I was a fairly average student in HS (wasn't challenging enough), but scored very high on the ASVAB. I had recruiters bugging me for months until I finally joined. My point is that there are many reasons that people don't finish school, and as long as it doesn't fall into the category of "school sucked so I quit", then a GED isn't necessarily a negative. ( Full Answer )
It is governed by your pay grade E1-E9 which is the same for any military branch. How fast you move up in rank makes a difference as well. Because you will earn more the higher your pay grade. I think it is great pay I was in the Army the pay is good because your food and living expenses are minima…l as long as you stay on base to eat and shop. ( Full Answer )
I do know people who have done exactly that, but they've all had an MOS in the Army which corresponded with their occupation in the Navy Reserve. However, this may not necessarily be a requirement, although you'll likely have to attend some sort of occupational specialty training if you're not trans…ferring from a corresponding Army MOS. See the website in the related link for more information, including means of contacting Navy Reserve recruiters. ( Full Answer )
Anything borrowed has some sort of interest, buisness and ethics dont share the same goal Here are the federal reserves interest rates from 1952-2011 http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Federal_funds_rate
Navy pilots are paid on the same pay scale and other Military personnel. The amount is based on the rank and the time in service. They also get flight pay each month..
Depends on their rank, and length of service. The pay is the same as any other member of the Navy performing hazardous duty.
I have Liberty Reserve funds in my account, If your'e having a hard time on how to transfer funds to your liberty reserve account...I can do an exchange through PayPal if you want, instead of expensive Bank Wire, just provide for a fee of course, coz exchanging from PayPal to Liberty Reserve account… is very unusual thing as we all know. Just message me if your'e interested. YM Id : letusexchange / Email: email@example.com ( Full Answer )
It depends entirely on the type of ship/submarine you're on, but for most combat vessels, you can expect about 2/3 of the time either at sea or away from homeport. For larger vessels on extended deployment (Carrier Battle Groups), the time can come close to a year, especially during wartime. The …sea/shore rotation is generally 4 year sea duty and 2 years shore. The bottom line is that sailors and ships go to sea, so unless you're in a shore specific based billet (an extreme rarity), extended scenic ocean vacations on luxury Nuclear-powered cruise ships are in your future. Unless of course you're a submariner like me, in which case the views aren't quite as scenic. ( Full Answer )
Ask your leadership about TAR/FTS programs. Without making it a long speech there are programs and your leadership should have information on both the above programs.
The typical Navy Admiral will have 30 years of service. That would entitle him to 75% of his base pay in retirement. That would be somewhere anywhere from $7500 to $12000 a month..
Depends, some could be on around Â£5 grand a week and some reserve players who get on the first team could be up to Â£20 grand.
Yes. Outside of your boot camp and training, attending school full time is one of the benefits of joining the reserves!
Yes I believe up to 60,000 worth but the loans I believe have to be federal and in your name as well.
As often as needed. That will be determined by your military occupation and status of the unit you're assigned to.
Yep - believe it or not, Reserve Navy ships need QM's to help them navigate just like the regular Navy ships do.
Nothing while they are Midshipmen at the Naval Academy although they are fed, clothed, educated, and housed. ROTC Midshipmen are given uniforms and an education and may be housed depending on the school, but they are given money to feed themselves and house themselves if it is not provided.
Navy SEALs are paid on the same pay scale and other Military personnel. There is normally no additional amount due because of deployment. The amount is based on the rank and the time in service. There are also bumps for dependents and hazardous duty pay..
no it does not as far as i know at this time. they only compansateyou by the means of a hotel and food.
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Reservists only get allowances if they've been called to active duty, and only during that period.
If the military separated everyone for depression, there'd be no one left. Unless it's a duty-limiting or service disqualifying diagnosable medical/psychiatric condition, they'll keep you around, though any meaningful job you might have (e.g., one that requires a clearance) you can forget about d…oing again until you're either "well" or are determined disabled enough to separate. As far as any pay is concerned, even with medical discharges you only get what's coming to you as far as any leave on the books; your disability payments are calculated later, and right now there's a long waiting period even for combat vets on disability before they ever receive their first check. ( Full Answer )
It depends on the rank and the time in service. The pay tables can be found online. There are also adjustments for location and special skills, such as being jump qualified, of flight pay.
Both active and reserve sailors receive the same basic training in Great Lakes, IL. The process is normally 9 weeks long, but can be extended due to admin or heath issues of the recruit.
In the simplest terms, and this applies to all branches, active is the full time standing force, and reservists are mostly part timers (although there are active reservists who have functions such as maintaining unit equipment in the time between UTAs).
You still get paid of course, but if you're deployed for any length of time (e.g., a month or nine) then you need to make arrangements for how your money is to be deposited and bills to be paid. Typically that just means the money gets deposited in the bank, and you bring enough with you (and a cred…it card) to take care of purchases aboard ship or at a liberty port. Larger ships have their own disbursing divisions, so it's easier, but smaller units (e.g., submarines) that are going to be out of contact for a long time need different arrangements. Sailors going on long deployments can request an advance on their pay up to the amount that would be made during the deployment, so that appropriate steps can be taken to pay bills and take care of dependents. Sailors who are married and have spouses at home typically just rely on them to handle deposited paychecks (the Navy went to strictly Direct Deposit for regular pay over 25 years ago) and pay bills why they're deployed. Single sailors have it rougher, unless they're living on board ship or in the barracks, since they need to deal with advance rent/utilities payments, storage if necessary, etc. I figured out a long time ago that my wife was a lot better at dealing with our money than I was, since she had the experience doing everything when I was deployed for long periods, or at sea (which was most of the time). That's why she still does it today. ( Full Answer )
The general age requirement for the navy reserve is that you must be between the ages of 18 and 39. You must have the minimum of a high school diploma.
The base pay is exactly the same as any equal ranking officer in any other position. Pay is determined by rank and corresponding pay grade, not by job title.