To become a Navy nurse, first check to see if you meet the Navy's active-duty service requirements. Then, visit a Navy office, and join the program that best fits your current educational and professional needs. More » Government & Politics Military

The U.S. Army Nurse Corps provides highly trained officer nurses for the Army's needs both in the field and stateside. It is one of six officer-staffed medical specialty branches in the Army Medical Department. More » Government & Politics Military

To join the Army's Nurse Corps, sign up for service with a recruiter or complete an online application for the Army, pass the Armed Services Vocational Aptitude Battery test, and complete military entrance processing. On... More » Government & Politics Military

To join the Navy, contact a Navy recruiter in the local area, and meet the eligibility criteria. The requirement criteria can vary based on personal experience, educational background and personal circumstances. More » Government & Politics Military

The neckerchief has been a part of a sailor's uniform since the beginning of the inception of the Navy. This rectangular cloth is worn around the neck and tied in the front. Tying the Navy neckerchief is a simple proces ... More »

Navy ranks begin with Chief Warrant Officers and end with Fleet Admiral, a wartime-only rank. In between are junior officers -- Ensigns, Lieutenants Junior Grade, Lieutenants, Lieutenant Commanders -- and senior officers... More » Government & Politics Military

The Navy has many different official uniforms, but as of 2015, those for working soldiers consist of a shirt and trousers with a bluish-gray camouflage pattern, black boots and an eight-point cap. Navy personnel also hav... More » Government & Politics Military