SERVING IN THE ARMY RESERVE
Army Medical Corps

As a health care professional with the U.S. Army Reserve, you’ll be exposed to new techniques, procedures and points of view. You’ll also gain knowledge and skills that you’ll be proud to take home to your own practice.

ARMY ROTC NURSE PROGRAM

Army ROTC nurse cadets may qualify for scholarships and other additional benefits to help start gaining the valuable career and leadership skills of an officer in the Army Nurse Corps.

Army Medicine

As a member of the U.S. Army health care team you will do what you do best — use your professional skills and best judgment to provide a full spectrum of patient care. You’ll provide this expert care in facilities that are second to none, using equipment and procedures that are often more advanced than their private-sector counterparts.

Along with offering competitive pay and comprehensive benefits, the U.S. Army health care team supports and encourages your continued learning. If you’re ready to specialize or pursue an advanced degree, we have a number of programs than can help. You may qualify to receive tuition, pay and allowances that will let you focus your attention on learning. And if you have nursing school loans to repay, the Active Duty Health Professions Loan Repayment Program may help you repay up to $120,000 of those loans.

The U.S. Army health care team offers one more important benefit. You may choose active duty or serve in the U.S. Army Reserve.  As a nurse and an officer on the U.S. Army Reserve health care team, you can continue to work in your own community and serve when needed. In addition to providing you with some great benefits, your experience here will enhance your career and enrich your life.

When we say you can expect more from a U.S. Army Nursing career, we mean it. To find out more,
contact a recruiter
.

FEATURES
Army Nurse Corps

Nurse Benefits

When you become a nurse and an officer in the Army, you’ll enjoy competitive pay and a comprehensive benefits package that includes low- or no-cost medical, dental and life insurance, generous retirement plan options, exciting educational opportunities, financial incentives and much more.

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Army Medical Corps

Nursing Jobs & Careers

The U.S. Army has positions available in many specialties, including obstetrics/gynecology, critical care, nurse anesthesia, community health, psychiatric/behavioral health, and perioperative nursing, as well as advanced practice nursing roles such as nurse practitioners, clinical nurse specialist, nurse midwives and nurse anesthetists.

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Nurse Profiles

Meet some of the dedicated professionals currently in the Army Nurse Corps.

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Army Medical Nurse Corps

What is the Army Nurse Corps?

An integral component of the U.S. Army health care team, our nurses work in close collaboration with talented physicians, pharmacists, dietitians, therapists and other healthcare professionals to help us provide the care our Soldiers and their families deserve.

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Army Strong Stories

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    July 29, 2014

    Soldiers from the U.S. Army Greater Kansas City Recruiting Company will post a Color Guard at the Kansas City Royals “Folds of Honor” game this Thursday evening.…

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    July 29, 2014

    Lt. Col. Somers visited with Staff. Sgt McGilvery at the Army Career Center in Pittsburg.…

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    July 28, 2014

    WHAT TO EXPECT AT MILITARY ENTRANCE PROCESSING STATION The primary job of Military Entrance Processing Station is to determine, under military regulations, policies and federal law, whether or not y…

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    July 28, 2014

    The job of recruiters is to find qualified candidates for their respective services and provide them with information about — and reasons for — joining the Army. Expect recruiters to talk …

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    July 28, 2014

    UNDERSTANDING THE ASVAB TEST The Armed Services Vocational Aptitude Battery is a multiple-choice test that helps you better understand your strengths and is one of the things that helps identify whi…

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    July 28, 2014

    How well young men and women do on standardized tests can have a great impact on their future. March 2 Success was developed as a free, no obligation tool to help anyone improve their test scores in t…

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    July 25, 2014

    Prior to 1973, male Soldiers executed the Pull-up as a part of the Army Physical Fitness Test (APFT). In order to achieve an “average score” of 52 points, a male Soldier under 30 years of …

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    July 25, 2014

    The University of Missouri Army ROTC and the Army Reserve offer students the opportunity to learn valuable leadership skills and earn funding for college. For information about becoming an Army Office…

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    July 25, 2014

    University of Kansas Army Reserve Officer Training Program ROTC at the University of Kansas enjoys an old and proud heritage. The KU Army ROTC program is one of the top ROTC programs in the country a…

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    July 25, 2014

    Kansas City Kansas Community College is a participant in the U.S. Army Concurrent Admissions Program. New recruits (Future Soldiers) can opt to attend KCKCC while serving in the Army Reserves. For mor…

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    July 25, 2014

    Staff. Sgt Rivera from the Legends Army Career Center presented the U.S. Army Top Performer award to Future Soldier Pvt. Yusaf Miller. The Top Performer award is based on the Army Values criteria demo…

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    July 24, 2014

    Staff. Sgt Bennett and Sgt. Rowe from the Army Career Center in Grandview presented the U.S. Army Top Performer award to Lee’s Summit West Football Coach Royce Boehm. The Top Performer award is…

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    July 23, 2014

    I have been serving for almost 10 years on active duty. I have completed 2 combat tours and 2 overseas tours. I am now in the position to impact the future of our Army, serving as an Army Recruiter.…

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    July 23, 2014

    Because a Soldier's level of physical fitness has a direct impact on his or her combat readiness, a Soldier in the U.S. Army must be mentally and physically fit. Not only are physically fit Soldie…

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    July 23, 2014

    The Tough Mudder is a 10-12 mile (18-20 km), military-style obstacle course that challenges your strength, stamina, and camaraderie. More than one million competitors have taken on Tough Mudder, which…

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Discussions

  • Does all AIT earn College Credit?

    07.28.2014 - Hello,   It isn't very clear how much, if any, college credits are earned through AIT   I am very interested...

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  • Prior Service looking to Reenlist

    07.29.2014 - Hello to all that are here, and thanks in advance to all that reply to help me figure things out.   I enlisted int...

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  • Why I going to fort Benning ?

    07.28.2014 - why my MOS is 42A and i am going to my BCT in fort benning??

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  • Domestic violence charge help.

    07.28.2014 - Hi I am a 24 yr old female who was in the Air Force for a short amount of time (however thats a whole different story). ...

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  • I have an Associates Degree and 72 credits

    07.27.2014 - Hello, I am sure this question has been asked mulitple times, however I am only seeing low credit numbers, and what they...

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  • Serving as a CAV Scout

    07.26.2014 - I'm looking in to becoming a Cavalry Scout. The job interests me a lot but I don't know anybody personally who has serve...

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  • A word of thanks.

    07.28.2014 - Growing up as a military brat with 3 other siblings was an interesting experiance. My father is a retired Marine working...

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  • Married before AIT.

    07.28.2014 - So my husband and I got married right after his basic training graduation and before he started AIT. Since we got marrie...

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  • I have a question for a MEB doctor

    07.28.2014 - I have a question pertaining to MEB

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  • Jobs for 34 AFQT (active duty)

    07.28.2014 - Good Day!   As I was advised the jobs for 34 AFQT (active duty) right now is close. Is ther any way to get in with...

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MAJOR NOUANSY WILTON, M.D.

Internal Medicine - San Antonio, Texas (HPSP)

I was pleasantly surprised when I joined the Army, how many women there are in senior-level roles. That just goes to show that if you're a great physician and a strong leader, they will promote you. That, to me, is very inspiring.

I'm Major Nouansy Wilton at Brooke Army Medical Center. I'm a board-certified Internal Medicine doctor.

I started out in medical school, I went to an Army resident training program. I was a three-year HPSP scholarship beneficiary. The Army actually pays for the tuition. In a private school, that can be $40,000 a year. You get a monthly stipend and they also pay for your books and any supplies you need.

I really enjoy being an Army doctor, and I think it's very different from being a civilian doctor. I refer my patients to civilian neurologists and they'll say to me, "Doctor Wilton, I sat in the waiting room. I saw the nurse. I saw another nurse. And then, finally, after half an hour, I saw a doctor who spent five minutes with me." Whereas, I see my patients, I would say, an average of 45 minutes. And that helps me make decisions about their healthcare. On a daily basis, I get such good, positive feedback from my patients.

I'm really lucky in that I am able to have a family and still be a doctor. I have two daughters, I'm married. I love that I can spend a lot of time with them. When I'm not on ward duties, I'm off on the weekends and San Antonio has so many places to explore. We've been to Sea World. We have memberships at the Botanical Gardens and it's such a great place.

I remember talking to the Dean of Students and he said, "I feel strongly that everyone should do some activity to give back to the United States." And so I chose to join the military for that.