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Page Title: Chapter XIII Naval Reserve Program, Reenlistment Incentive Programs, and Separations
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Summary - 14214_309
Personnelman 3 & 2 - Military manual for government personnel administration
Benefits - 14214_312
CHAPTER  13 NAVAL RESERVE PROGRAM, REENLISTMENT INCENTIVE PROGRAMS, AND SEPARATIONS This  chapter  contains  a  discussion  about  the  Naval Reserve  Program,  the  Training  and  Administration  of Reserves (TAR) program, reenlistment incentives, and pre-separation  counseling,.  Also,  some  of  the procedures concerting the separation of Reserve and the Retired  List  are  discussed.  Additionally,  veterans benefits and survivor benefits are discussed. As a PN, you will be able to discuss these programs and benefits with servicemembers. You will also be able to locate additional information for counseling personnel. NAVAL RESERVE PROGRAM Let’s first discuss the Naval Reserve Program. The Naval  Reserve  is  a  reservoir  of  trained  personnel. Reserve personnel may be mobilized to augment active Naval forces in the event of war, national emergency, or other times, as national security requires. The Naval Reserve is an integral part of the Navy’s operating  force. Personnel  separating  honorably  from the Navy at their Expiration of Active Obligated Service (EAOS) must be made aware of the benefits that may be  derived  as  the  result  of  association  with  the  Naval Reserve  program. Also, along with those reservists serving on active duty, all separating personnel must be made aware of the vital role they play in the “ONE NAVY.” Personnel being separated from active duty are required  to  attend  a  Naval  Reserve  Career  Information Presentation within 120 days of their projected release date. The Atlantic Fleet (LANTFCT) and Pacific Fleet (PACFLT)  Career  Information  teams  (CARIT)  are responsible for the coordination and presentation of Naval   Reserve   information   through   formal presentations throughout the east and west coasts. Refer to the Naval  Reserve  Pre-Separation  Counseling  of Active   Duty   Personnel,   OPNAVINST   1900.1,   for additional  information. ORGANIZATION OF THE NAVAL RESERVE The  Naval  Reserve  is  strutured  into  the  same mission  program  of  the  Regular  Navy.    The  Naval Reserve is under the command of the Commander, Naval  Reserve  Force,  with  headquarters  in  New Orleans,  Louisiana.  The  following  personnel  assist  in the administration and training of Naval Reservists (NOTE: The numbers shown here may change with the downsizing  of  the  Naval  Reserve): Commander, Naval Surface Reserve Force Commander, Naval Air Reserve Force Sixteen Naval Reserve Readiness Commands Six Naval Reserve Air Wings Fifteen  Naval  Air  Stations/Facilities/Reserve Commands .  Over  40  afloat  units  under  cognizance  of  the Commander  in  Chief,  United  States  Pacific  Fleet (CINCPACFLT) and the Commander in Chief, United States Atlantic Fleet (CINCLANTFLT) l The Reserve Naval Construction Force located throughout  the  United  States  and  overseas MILITARY  SERVICE  OBLIGATION Beginning on 1 June 1984, all persons entering the military service incurred an 8-year obligation. The total military   obligation   can   be   accomplished   through various  combinations  in  length  of  active  and  inactive service. Any part of such service that is not active duty, or annual training, is performed in a reserve component. Upon release from active duty, each Navy member receives  a  letter  from  the  Commanding  Officer,  Naval Reserve Personnel Center that then directs the member to the Naval Reserve activity nearest their home for an interview. Each reservist is counseled as to his/her particular  obligation  and  the  opportunities  available  to fulfill   that   obligation. Upon  completion  of  that obligation,  and  upon  request  by  the  member,  the member may be transferred to the Standby Reserve and subsequently  discharged  from  the  Naval  service.  Naval Reservists assigned to reserve units obligate themselves as  follows: 13-1

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