There are many different reasons why we study for the advancement exams. It could be for increased benefits, privileges, a raise in pay or the prestige of one day joining the coveted ranks of a Chief Petty Officer. With that in mind, The PMK University has only one goal:
"Provide Sailors with all the resources necessary for Advancement"
Special Note about Substitute Exams: Unexpected events (special operations, illnesses, and other unplanned circumstances) may cause personnel to be unable to take the regularly scheduled exam. Substitute exams are given after regular exams.
CPPD-LEAD09-003 (PH-1) - PO1 Selectee Leadership Course, Phase One Student Guide
NAVEDTRA 14325 - Military Requirements, Basic (BMR); Appendix I; Chp 2, 5, 9, 13, 22
NAVEDTRA 14504 - Military Requirements for PO3 and PO2
NAVPERS 15560 - Naval Military Personnel Manual; Article 1050-010, 1050-070
NAVPERS 15665 - U.S. Navy Uniform Regulations; Chp 1
NWP 3-07.2 - Navy Doctrine For Antiterrorism/Force Protection: Chp 2
OPNAVINST 1740.4 - U.S. Navy Family Care Policy
SECNAV M-5510.36 - DON Information Security Program: Chp 4, 9
The Bluejacket's Manual - The Bluejacket's Manual
Reference: Pick this up at your command Library or at Amazon.com | Quiz:
Born to a Kenyan father and an American mother, Barack Obama has a multiracial heritage... More Chain of Command.
Five Essentials to Successful Mentoring Connections!In a successful mentoring connection, the mentor and the mentee must both want the relationship to work and be willing to commit time and energy to the process. Five elements are essential:
This is established when the mentee recognizes the knowledge, skills, and abilities of the mentor and when the mentor appreciates the success the mentee has reached to date and the mentee's desire to develop to their full potential.
Mentors and mentees should build trust through communicating and being available to each other, reliable, and loyal.
3. Partnership Building:
The mentor and mentee are professional partners. Barriers that partnerships face may include miscommunication, an uncertainty of each other’s expectations, and perceptions of other people. In order to overcome these barriers, they should work together to maintain communication, address and fix obvious problems as they occur, examine how decisions might affect goals, and have frequent discussions on progress.
4. Realistic Expectations and Self Perception:
A mentor encourages the mentee to have realistic expectations of the mentee's capabilities, the amount of time and energy the mentor can commit to the relationship, and what the mentee must do to earn their support for his/her career development. The mentor gives honest feedback when discussing the mentee's traits, abilities, talents, beliefs, and roles.
Set aside the time to meet, even by e-mail or telephone. Don’t change times unless absolutely necessary. Control interruptions. Frequently "check in" with each other via informal telephone calls.
Follow these five essentials and you will be on the right path to having a successful Mentor, Mentee relationship.
If you have any Quizzes, PowerPoints or References that you feel would aid in the advancement of our Sailors please email them to INFO@pmkuniversity.com
You may also utilize our Support page for any questions, concerns or improvements that you may have.