The duties and responsibilities of an ESO are wide
in scope. In the Navy, as well as in other services,
training and education are a continuing process. From
the time of enlistment until separation from the Navy,
personnel are expected to broaden their knowledge and
increase their skills. Training and education allow
personnel to assume more responsible positions.
Assuming more responsible positions increases their
potential for advancement to senior enlisted grades and
for selection to officer status. An ESO must be able to
communicate effectively with all personnel both up
and down the chain of command. Remember that most
areas of the educational process involve the ESO. A
proficient and knowledgeable ESO will have a definite
positive impact on the success of each member in the
REFERENCES USED TO DEVELOP
Advancement Manual, BUPERSINST 1430.16D,
Bureau of Naval Personnel, Washington, D.C.,
Navy Voluntary Education Program, CNETINST
1560.3D, Chief of Naval Education and Training,
Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Fla., 1991.
Standard Organization and Regulations of the U.S.
Navy, OPNAVINST 3120.32C, Office of the Chief
of Naval Operations, Washington, D.C., 1994.
ANSWERS TO EMBEDDED
A1. Standard Organization and Regulations of the
U.S. Navy, OPNAVINST 3120.32.
A2. The ESO.
A3. Advancement Manual, BUPERSINST 1430.16.
A4. Catalog of Nonresident Training Courses,
A5. Three times a year.
A6. Copies of NRTCs and essential reference
A7. Outdated, improperly filed, or incomplete.
A8. Indexing and cataloging of publications.
A9. Department of the Navy Directive Issuance
System, SECNAVINST 5215.1.
A10. The Navy General Library Program (NGLP).
A11. The ships library and is managed by the library