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Leave Definition
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Personnelman 1 & C - Military manual for government personnel administration
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Summary - 14213_29
Figure 1-4.—Leave computation. MILPERSMAN,  Article  3020160,  contains  specific instructions on leave accounting. Leave is computed as follows: Leave is credited at the rate of 2 1/2 days for each full month on active service and at the rates provided in figure 1-4 for fractional parts of a month. Leave is not creditable for any period when the member is in a lost time, excess leave, or other nonpay status.   Leave   earnings   are   reduced   for   each noncreditable period using figure 1-4. When leave is computed at the end of a period of active service for the purpose of making cash settlement and the final leave balance includes a half-day total, the total should not be advanced to the next higher full day. The amount to be paid should be computed by crediting the  member  with  one-half  of  a  day’s  entitlement.  The total amount should be rounded to the nearest penny. If a minus leave balance includes a half-day total, the minus balance is increased to the next highest full day. Determine leave between permanent change of stations  (delay  in  reporting  [DELREP])  as  follows. Working backward, compute the number of days’ travel, proceed, and leave according to the MILPERSMAN, Articles 1810300, 1810320, and 1810360. When both travel  in  and  out  of  the  CONUS  are  involved,  the allowable travel time (INCONUS and OUTCONUS) is added. The number of days remaining, after deducting the proceed time and travel time from the elapsed time, is chargeable as leave. The number of days computed as leave, proceed time, and travel time is constructively charged in that order. GRANTING LEAVE AND LEAVE SCHEDULES Officers authorized to grant leave should establish and regulate schedules to provide for maximum use of earned leave. Of course, it must be consistent with operational  and  training  workloads,  the  maintenance  of the  required  degree  of  operational  readiness,  and  the desires  of  the  individual  members.  All  personnel  should be provided the time to take their 30 days’ leave each year. COs establish annual leave programs for their units to  provide  opportunity  for  all  personnel  to  take  leave. This  must  be  done  within  the  constraints  of  operational military requirements and the degree of support for leave provided in the unit manning document. In addition to your activity’s leave tickler file, you should  develop  a  local  leave  schedule  or  chart  to  help you monitor and track your personnel on leave. The  leave  schedule  or  chart  should  be  maintained and  updated  periodically  to  help  you  manage  your personnel.   Refer   to   the   MILPERSMAN,   Articles 3020020 through 3020200, SECNAVINST 7020.63D, and  SECNAVINST  7220.81  for  more  information concerning  leave. DEPARTMENTAL  WORK COORDINATION AND PROFESSIONAL RELATIONSHIPS Working  closely  with  other  departments  requires that you maintain a close and professional relationship with various personnel within the department. A good relationship  with  other  departments  will  help  you  carry out  your  job  with  less  effort.  Set  up  contacts  and maintain a harmonious relationship with others and the benefits  will  be  mutual. You also must have a good working relationship with your own co-workers and superiors. In particular, you must support the decisions of your division chief and  your  division  officer.  Remember  that  a  link  must exist between you and the chain of command. Your division  chief  and  division  officer  are  your  link  to  the rest of the chain of command. If  disagreements  exist  between  you  and  your superiors, the best thing to do is to talk with them. Your superiors may not know or understand that a problem exists. Resolve the problem by discussing the issues with them and come up with a mutual understanding. If  your  discussion  does  not  solve  the  problem,  get other people involved, like the command master chief. He or she can help you solve many of the problems you may  encounter.  Also  remember  your  job  is  to  support the chain of command. 1-18

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