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Just part of the job; corpsman treats Marine WWII veteran at Iwo To
(August 12, 2014)

By Cpl. Henry J. Antenor | 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit

CAMP HANSEN - Okinawa, Japan -- The 69th Reunion of Honor ceremony at Iwo To (the island formerly known as Iwo Jima) was a tribute to the veterans who fought at the Battle of Iwo Jima and Petty Officer 3rd Class Traciemarie D. San Juan was standing there with the jitters. She didn’t have heightened nerves from the magnitude of the ceremony - this time - but because she was called to aid an 80-year-old man in cardiac arrest.

(left) Petty Officer 3rd Class Traciemarie D. San Juan, shown here, was recently was presented with the Navy / Marine Corps Achievement Medal for her actions in stabilizing a Marine World War II veteran after he suffered a cardiac arrest while attending the 69th Reunion of Honor ceremony at Iwo To (the island formerly known as Iwo Jima). The ceremony, held Mar. 19, 2014, was a tribute to the veterans who fought at the Battle of Iwo Jima. San Juan assisted in the stabilizing and transporting of the veteran from Iwo To to the Guam Naval Hospital onboard a C-130 Super Hercules for further medical evaluation. San Juan is a corpsman with Health Service Support Platoon, Combat Logistics Battion-31, 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit, and is a native of Napa, California. (Photo by Cpl. Henry J. Antenor)

Corpsmen teach CLS aboard USS America
(August 9, 2014)

By Cpl. Donald Holbert

AT SEA- U.S. Navy hospital corpsmen with the Logistics Combat Element of Special Purpose Marine Air Ground Task Force South taught a combat lifesaver course for Marines aboard the future amphibious assault ship USS America (LHA 6), Aug. 1.

Corporal Daniel Agustin, a landing support specialist with Special Purpose Marine Air Ground Task Force South, and a native of Seattle, practices finding a vein for intravenous fluid replacement on Petty Officer 2nd Class Gabriel Besa, a Navy hospital corpsman also with the SPMAGTF, and a native of Pearland, Texas, during a combat life saver class aboard the future amphibious assault ship USS America (LHA 6), July 31, 2014. The Marines were tested on advanced medical techniques in order to become certified combat lifesavers for the SPMAGTF. The course was given to prepare the Marines for their bi-lateral training in Brazil. Bi-lateral training with our partners develops, maintains and strengthens the relationships that facilitate the cooperation needed in the event of a crisis requiring a multinational effort. SPMAGTF-South is currently embarked aboard America on her maiden transit, “America Visits the Americas”. The ship is scheduled to be commissioned in San Francisco, Oct. 11. (U.S. Marine Corps Photo by Cpl. Donald Holbert/ Released)

Mercy Holds Mass Casualty Drill During RIMPAC's Sea Phase
(July 29, 2014)

By Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Pyoung K. Yi, USNS Mercy Public Affairs

PACIFIC OCEAN (NNS) -- The crew of the Military Sealift Command hospital ship USNS Mercy (T-AH 19) took part in a mass casualty drill July 27 during the sea phase of Rim of the Pacific (RIMPAC) Exercise 2014. The drill which emulated an oil platform explosion and included 30 patients with mock injuries and a series of helicopter medical evacuations.

(left) 140727-N-OL084-394 PACIFIC OCEAN (July 27, 2014) Hospital Corpsman 1st Class Joseph Lanyon, center, and Hospital Corpsman 3rd Class Larry Calvert conduct an initial patient assessment on a mock patient during a mass casualty drill aboard the Military Sealift Command hospital ship USNS Mercy (T-AH 19) during Rim of the Pacific (RIMPAC) Exercise 2014. Twenty-two nations, 49 ships and submarines, more than 200 aircraft and 25,000 personnel are participating in RIMPAC exercise from June 26 to Aug. 1, in and around the California coast and Hawaiian Islands. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Justin W. Galvin/Released)

BUMED Highlights Diversity
(July 23, 2014)

By Steve Van Der Werff, Navy Medicine Public Affairs

FALLS CHURCH, Va. (NNS) -- The U.S. Navy Bureau of Medicine and Surgery (BUMED) released a video highlighting diversity, July 23. The video, which was produced by the BUMED Visual Information Directorate illustrates the importance of diversity and its inclusion in meeting the Navy Medicine mission.
Navy Surgeon General Addresses Future of Navy Medicine at Navy Now Forum
(July 24, 2014)

By Chantel Furbert, U.S. Navy Bureau of Medicine and Surgery Public Affairs

ARLINGTON, Va. (NNS) -- Vice Adm. Matthew Nathan, Navy surgeon general and chief, Bureau of Medicine and Surgery, spoke at the Navy Now Forum in Arlington, Virginia, July 23. The Navy Now Forum provides a unique opportunity for business leaders to network with the leading names in the naval industry and gain critical insight on the inner workings of the Navy.

(left) 140723-A-XS409-143 ARLINGTON, Va. (July 23, 2014) Vice Adm. Matthew L. Nathan, surgeon general of the Navy and chief of the Navy's Bureau of Medicine and Surgery, speaks to the Navy Now Forum attendees harnessing virtual medicine as the next revolution in the health care industry. (U.S. Navy photo by Chantel Furbert/Released)

NAVY MEDICINE NEWS

Mercy Arrives in San Diego After Participating in RIMPAC
VFW and Hospital Corps logos
   
By Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Pyoung K. Yi, USNS Mercy Public Affairs 
 
SAN DIEGO (NNS) -- The Military Sealift Command hospital ship USNS Mercy (T-AH 19) arrived in its homeport Naval Base San Diego after its inaugural participation in the Rim of the Pacific (RIMPAC) exercise, Aug. 9.

During the 37-day exercise conducted in and around the Hawaiian Islands and off the coast of California, Mercy's medical personnel participated with partner nations in medical symposiums, subject matter expert exchanges, drills, demonstrated patient transfer capabilities, exchanged ship riders with China and participated in a series of RIMPAC sporting events.

Read more on NAVY.MIL


 
Hospital Corps Recognized by VFW for its Achievement as a
Force Multiplier
VFW and Hospital Corps logos
 
By Chantel Furbert, U.S. Navy Bureau of Medicine and Surgery Public Affairs
 
ST. LOUIS (NNS) -- The Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States (VFW) awarded Navy Medicine's Hospital Corps the Armed Forces Award at its national convention in St. Louis, July 21.

Force Master Chief Sherman Boss, U.S. Navy Bureau of Medicine and Surgery's force master chief and director of the U.S Navy Hospital Corps, accepted the award on behalf of the Hospital Corps.

As the leader of all corpsmen, the VFW addressed him as the "Top Doc" of the single most decorated enlisted corps in the United States Navy.


Read more on NAVY.MIL 
August is Preventive Health Month

 

Navy Medicine’s mission is to enable readiness, wellness, and health care to Sailors, Marines, their families, and all others entrusted to us worldwide be it on land or at sea. It is our number one priority and it is why the enterprise exists. We are in the readiness business; we are agile, forward-leaning, and ready to deploy in support of the warfighter. Navy Medicine is dedicated to providing the right training, equipment, and resources to effectively meet our operational commitments. Navy Medicine will facilitate a reliable state of Force Readiness by leveraging technology and increasing responsiveness to the needs of our patients and stakeholders. No matter when or where, military leaders can call upon the Navy and Marine Corps at any and they will be medically ready to execute their mission.


Preventive Health Habits

Much of our daily lives are set around habits, structures, and patterns. Think about it. Most of us wake up around the same time each day, eat a relatively similar breakfast, and our daily habits continue on from there.

Habits can be helpful or hurtful to what you would like to achieve in both the short and long term. You may have experienced it before. You set out to change your habits in the form of a New Year’s Resolution and try to start or increase some things, or limit or stop others. For instance, you may try to start or increase a habit of eating better, exercising more, getting at least seven hours of sleep, or flossing daily. Or you may try to stop or limit habits of smoking, eating junk foods, or alcohol use. But usually our resolutions get broken just a few weeks or possibly months after we make them. Habits aren’t easy to change, unless you know some of the tricks of the trade, which is why the Navy and Marine Corps Public Health Center (NMCPHC) Health Promotion and Wellness (HPW) Department developed the 1-5-7 WOD (Wellness Objective of the Day) Challenge.

 

Read more on the Navy Medicine Blog

 

 
Latest Approved List: Updated: August 15, 2014
Latest Policy: Updated - July 25, 2014
 
 
Click here to see pictures from
 St. Louis Navy Week on Flickr
 

 Global Health Engagement

 
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​Last Updated: 11 Aug 2014

Disclaimer: The appearance of hyperlinks does not constitute endorsement by the United States Department of Defense, the United States Department of the Navy and the Bureau of Medicine and Surgery of non-U.S. Government sites or the information, products, or services contained therein. Although the United States Department of Defense, the United States Department of the Navy and the Bureau of Medicine and Surgery may or may not use these sites as additional distribution channels for Department of Defense information, it does not exercise editorial control over all of the information that you may find at these locations. Such links are provided consistent with the stated purpose of this website.
 
Vice Admiral
Matthew L. Nathan
Surgeon General

The Navy Bureau of Medicine and Surgery (BUMED) is the headquarters command for Navy Medicine. BUMED is where policy and direction are developed toward the Patient and Family Care vision which is carried out by Navy, Marine Corps and civilian personnel throughout the world.

BUMED is located at the Defense Health Headquarters (DHHQ) in Falls Church Virginia (just west of Washington DC) along with Army and Air Force medical commands.

 
FORCM (FMF/SS/SW)
Sherman Boss
Force Master Chief
 

 
Rear Admiral
Priscilla Coe
Interim BUMED Chief of Staff
 
HMCM (FMF/SS/SW)
Rafael Felipe
BUMED Command Master Chief

 
 
   
Mission and Vision/Charted Course Strategic Map
Navy Medicine Mission and Vision Navy Medicine Mission and Vision
Mission: We enable readiness, wellness, and healthcare to Sailors, Marines, their families, and all others entrusted to us worldwide be it on land or at sea.

Vision: Navy Medicine is the pinnacle of excellence - answering the call across any dynamic - from kinetic operations to global engagement. Our healthcare is patient-centered and provides best value, preserves health, and maintains readiness. Agility, professionalism, an ethos of care, and the ability to deploy to any environment or sea state are our hallmarks.
Navy Medicine Strategic Map
The Navy Medicine Strategy Map outlines and defines the goals and priorities for the Navy Medicine enterprise. Click on the map to learn more.
Navy Medicine Health Care consists of five distinct 'Corps'. Each corps consists of personnel specializing in a particular health care field. Click the Corps name on the left to view a description of the corps. More information about Navy Health Care careers can be found on the Navy Recruitment site: http://www.navy.com
 Medical Service Corps - The Medical Service Corps supports Navy Medicine's readiness and health benefits mission. It is the most diverse corps within Navy Medicine with 31 subspecialties organized under three major categories:

Healthcare Administrators
  • Financial Management
  • Education/Training Manangement
  • Patient Administration
  • Health Care Information System
  • Manpower, Personnel
  • Healthcare Facility Planning
  • Operational Analysis
  • Plans, Ops, & Med Intel
  • Healthcare Administration
  • Material Logisitics

Clinicians
  • Audiology
  • Clinical Psychology
  • Occupational Therapy
  • Optometry
  • Pharmacy
  • Dietetics
  • Physical Therapy
  • Physician Assistant
  • Podiatry
  • Social Work

Scientists
  • Entomolgy
  • Environmental Health
  • Industrial Hygiene
  • Medical Technology
  • Aerospace Physiology
  • Aerospace Exp Psych
  • Research Psych
  • Radiation Health
  • Physiology
  • Microbiology
  • Biochem/Toxicology
Medical Service Corps personnel are stationed at Navy medical treatment facilities (MTF), Naval branch clinics, ships, US Marine Corps battalions, Fleet Marine Force, Seabee detachments, research centers and laboratories and staff positions throughout the Navy and Marine Corps.

For more information on Navy healthcare careers, please visit the Navy recruitment web site - www.navy.com

Nurses Corps - The Nurses Corps provide care or support either through direct patient care at the bedside or as a provider, in the an administrative role, as an instructor, recruiter, quality management manager or reseacher. The areas of specialtiies include:
  • Medical-Surgery
  • Manpower
  • Education and Training
  • Nursing Research
  • Maternal/Infant
  • Pediatrics
  • Public Health
  • Mental Health
  • Mental Health Nurse Practitioner
  • Emergency Room/Trauma
  • Perioperative
  • Critical Care
  • Certified Nurse Anesthetist
  • Pediatric Nurse Practitioner
  • Family Practice Nurse Practitioner
  • Women's Health Nurese Practitioner
  • Nurse Midwife

Nurse Corps personnel are stationed at medical treatment facilities (MTF), clinics, recruiting centers, hospital corps school, the White House, expeditionary medical facilities, forward operating bases fleet surgical teams, aircraft carriers, Navy Medicine headquarters and the Bureau of Naval Personnel.

For more information on Navy healthcare careers, please visit the Navy recruitment web site - www.navy.com

Medical Corps - The Navy Medical Corps is broad and diverse. It is comprised of physicians who are practicing or training in dozens of medical and surgical specialities with over 200 subspecialities. The areas of specialities include:
  • Family medicine
  • Internal Medicine
  • Pediatrics
  • General Surgery
  • Orthopedics
  • Otolaryngology
  • Ophthalmology
  • Emergency Medicine
  • Radiology
  • Psychiatry
  • Obstetrics/Gynecology
  • Preventive Medicine
  • Occupational Medicine
  • Aerospace Medicine
  • Undersea Medicine
  • Plastic & Reconstructive Surgery
  • Neurosurgery
  • Neurology
  • Anesthesiology
  • Urology
  • Pathology
  • Physical & Rehabilitative Medicine
  • Dermatology

Navy physicians are stationed at our major tertiary care teaching facilities, clinics, and hospitals located within the United States and various overseas locations. They are at research units, in various joint commands, and in other federal institutions. Navy physicians are assigned as operational medical officers providing direct support to Navy and Marine Corps commands, squadrons, battalions and units. On very short notice, Navy physicians deploy in support of combat operations, disaster relief, and humanitarian assistance missions, providing patient care ashore and afloat.

For more information on Navy healthcare careers, please visit the Navy recruitment web site - www.navy.com

Dental Corps - Dental Corps personnel ensure dental readiness while optimizing dental health. Personnel consists of:
  • Dentists
  • Dental Assistants
  • Dental Hygienists
  • Dental Laboratory Technicians
  • Maxillofacial Technicians

The dental corps are located at medical treatment facilities, marine battalions, aircraft carriers, amphibious ships, hospital ships, support ships and Seabee detachments.

For more information on Navy healthcare careers, please visit the Navy recruitment web site - www.navy.com

Hospital Corps - The Hospital Corps is the only enlisted corps in the military. The hospital corpsman rating (HM) is the largest and most diverse in the Navy with specialities to include:
  • Hospital Corpsman - Basic
  • Submarine IDC (Independant Duty Corpsman)
  • Fleet Marine Force
  • Aerospace Medicine Technician
  • SAR (Search and Rescue) Medical Technician
  • Aviation Physiology
  • Radiation Health Technician
  • Cardiovascular Technician
  • Biomedical Equipment Technician
  • Nuclear Medicine Techniciam
  • Surface Force IDC (Independant Duty Corpsman)
  • Recon Corpsman
  • Preventative Medicine Technician
  • Hemodialysis Technician
  • Radiographer
  • Electronneurodiagnostic Technician
  • Optician
  • Physical Therapy Technician
  • Occupational Therapy Technician
  • Pharmacy Technician
  • Surgical Technologist
  • Behavior Technician
  • Urology Technician
  • Orthopedic Castroom Technician
  • Dive Medicine Technician
  • Dive IDC (Independant Duty Corpsman)
  • Morticians
  • Histology Technician
  • Medical Laboratoy Technician
  • Respiratory Therapy Technician
  • Dental Assistant
  • Advanced Dental Assistant
  • Dental Hygienist
  • Basic Dental Laboratory Technician
  • Advanced Dental Laboratory Technician
  • Maxillofacial Technician

For more information on Navy healthcare careers, please visit the Navy recruitment web site - www.navy.com

 
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Navy Medicine has a long and proud history. The first shots of the American Revolution fired at Lexington and Concord on 19 April 1775 marked both the birth of a nation and the Continental Army.  However, it was the British blockade of the American coast and the need to break that blockade that spawned the Continental Navy and ultimately what we now call the Navy Medical Department.  Aboard ships captained by the likes of John Paul Jones and John Barry, were the first sickbays where ship surgeons, assisted by loblolly boys, practiced their healing craft.  Although science and medicine has changed greatly over the last three centuries, Navy Medicine’s mission of healthcare and readiness remains true today as it did in the “Age of Sail.”

For more Navy Medicine History, visit the Medical Heritage Library.

 

Oral History of the Month​ Image of USS Maddox

Description of Interview: Lt. Samuel Halpern had been raised on a farm in Kentucky’s Bluegrass Region, before attending medical school at the University of Louisville. He joined the Navy in 1963, the year a coup in South Vietnam overthrew the Ngo Dinh Diem regime. “When I went into the Navy, suddenly I was an officer and a gentleman by an act of Congress. People saluted me. And they stuck my pockets full of money. I just couldn’t believe it. When you’ve been a sharecropper for the first 14 years of your life, security means something.” Soon placed in harm’s way as medical officer of destroyer Division 192, that sense of security quickly evaporated.  This is his story. 

PDF 

 

Photograph caption: USS Maddox (DD-731) .  Fifty years ago North Vietnamese torpedo boats attacked USS Maddox (DD-731) in the Gulf of Tonkin. The congressional resolution that followed assured escalation of the war in Southeast Asia. Courtesy of the Naval History and Heritage Command

​Image of the Week Navy casualty gets autographs - Ensign Martha Lowry of the Navy Nurses'

 

 

 

Hospital corpsmen carry a casualty of the Normandy invasion aboard an LST.

​Factoid

Navy Tissue Bank

The U.S. Navy Tissue Bank was established in 1949 by Dr. George Hyatt, an orthopaedic surgeon at the Naval Medical Center in Bethesda, Maryland. The Navy program was the first of its kind in the world and established many of the standards that are followed today.

​The Grog

​The Grog, a Journal of Navy Medical History and Culture
Issue 40, 2014

Description:

In this edition, we offer you original stories about: Navy Medicine’s forgotten hero of the Second Battle of Fort Fisher; a Navy nurse who was awarded the prestigious St. Anne Medal in 1919; Navy’s World War II hospital on the Emerald Isle; Navy Medicine's role with the Marine Corps in World War I; a medical entomologist’s tale of hope after suffering great loss; and a Navy physiologist-turned dentist’s incredible mission to locate a missing aircraft with the aid of a Deep Submersible Vehicle. We bolster this literary line-up with the usual assortment of historical sidebars, trivia as well as a book review.

(ISSUU)

 



Navy Medical World War II Media Resources - PDF

​​

Saving Shipwrecked Personnel in World War II​

By Andre Sobocinski, historian, U.S. Navy Bureau of Medicine and Surgery
​ 
Image of sailor in liferaft

After being established in 1942, the Navy Medical Research Institute (NMRI) set forth on an ambitious mission of saving the lives of military personnel through research and innovative thinking.

Throughout World War II, NMRI’s staff of scientific troubleshooters pioneered aviation first aid kits, insect repellents, and resuscitation devices and devised new protective measures against blast injuries, immersion foot, seasickness and sunburn. But, all of these developments would follow in the wake of its first assigned project: devising a full-proof method for desalting seawater and developing special food rations for the war’s unfortunate sea castaways.

Although there are no official statistics on how many World War II Sailors, Marines, merchant mariners and military aviators awaited rescue aboard life rafts in World War II, a conservative estimate would have been tens of thousands.

Read more on the Navy Medicine Magazine...

​​

A Look Back: Angels of the Airfield

By Andre Sobocinski, historian, U.S. Navy Bureau of Medicine and Surgery
​ 
Image of nurse with wounded soldier

When the Naval Air Transport Service (NATS) R4D broke through the clouds of volcanic dust and smoke to land on Iwo Jima on March, 6 1945, it carried more than whole blood and medical supplies for the wounded. On board this flight was a 22-year-old Navy nurse named Jane Kendeigh1, marking the first time in history that a Navy flight nurse appeared on an active Pacific battlefield. Kendeigh may have become a symbol for casualty evacuation and high altitude nursing on that day, but she was far from alone in this daring mission.

 

Read more on the Navy Medicine Magazine...

 

The Taming of the Elephant Shrew: A Look Back at Navy Medicine’s 1948 Expedition from Cairo to Cape Town

By Andre Sobocinski, historian, U.S. Navy Bureau of Medicine and Surgery
​ 


“He was the most agile talker to whom I ever had listened,” Admiral Lamont Pugh would later recall of his meeting 26-year old explorer-to-be named Wendell Phillips in August 1947.1 A former Superintendent of the Navy Medical School, Pugh was serving as the Deputy Chief of Bureau of Medicine and Surgery (BUMED) in 1947, when Phillips approached him with hopes of eliciting medical supplies and a single Navy medical officer to support University of California at Berkeley’s upcoming anthropological and geologic expedition through Africa.2
For Pugh, Wendell’s ambitious plan of exploration from “Cairo to Capetown” offered Navy Medicine a veritable “lost world” of opportunity to investigate indigenous diseases and collect teaching specimens. By meeting’s end, Pugh awarded Phillips a $58,000 research contract and promised him a fully-equipped mobile research unit.3

Read more on the Navy Medicine Blog...

 

 

​Past Surgeons Generals Past Force Master Chiefs​
Collage of Former SGs

 

 

​Navy Medicine Magazine is now available as an online publication and will no longer be available in print format. Click the image to access Navy Medicine Magazine online.
 
 

Publications

 
Navy Medicine Magazine
Fall 2013
(Last Printed Edition)
Navy Medicine Almanac 
Navy Medicine
Almanac 2014
(PDF)
MedNewsSept2013 
MedNews
September 2013
(Final Issue)
The Grog Issue 39 2014 
The Grog
Issue 39 2014
(ISSUU)
Past Issues

Outreach Materials

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Powerpoint Presentation

Mission/Vision and
Charted Course

 
 
 
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NOTE - Each file is saved as a ZIP file. The rectangular/horizontal version is approved on a case-by-case basis. Please refer to BUMED Instruction 5030.3 for guidance.
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Videos
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60 sec version (WMV - 75MB) (YouTube)
 
 
Navy Medicine Video (Surgical Strike)
(WMV - 44MB)

Global Health Engagement Video
(WMV - 90MB)
   
  
Navy Medicine Global Health Engagement comprises health and medical related actions and programs undertaken by the Department of Defense to improve foreign armed forces' or foreign civilian authorities' health system capacity; and to promote and strengthen their human and/or animal health systems in support of national security objectives.
 


 

Watch the Global Health Engagement video on YouTube.
You can also download the video (WMV - 90MB)



Download the Pacific Partnership video (​MP4 - 8.3MB)

 

 
 

 

Global Health Engagement Volunteer Guidebook
 

   

Below are a listing of latest Instruction and Notes.
To access the main Directives web site, click here.
 

 Please direct your questions about specific directives, publications or forms to:

 
BUREAU OF MEDICINE AND SURGERY
SECRETARIAT OFFICE
7700 Arlington Blvd. Ste 5120
Falls Church, VA   22042-5120
 
Telephone: (703) 681-8982 (DSN 761)

 

POLICY and GUIDANCE Documents

 

 

 

 

 

 BUMED Instructions

 
Subject/Title
  
2/20/2014
AVIATION PATHOLOGY PROGRAM   
  
7/25/2014
HEALTH CARE SERVICES CONTRACTING
  
7/21/2014
CHILDHOOD LEAD POISONING PREVENTION
  
7/21/2014
MENTAL HEALTH ASSESSMENT FOR MEMBERS OF THE ARMED FORCES DEPLOYED IN SUPPORT OF CONTINGENCY OPERATIONS
  
7/11/2014
NAVY MEDICINE PHARMACEUTICALS SHELF LIFE EXTENSION PROGRAM
  
6/24/2014
NAVAL DIAGNOSTIC IMAGING AND RADIOTHERAPY BOARD (NAVDIRB)   
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 BUMED Notes

 
Subject/Title
NOTE 152014 Aug 2014
2014 GUIDANCE FOR STUDENT FLIGHT SURGEON AND STUDENT UNDERSEA MEDICAL OFFICER TRAINING APPLICATIONS
NOTE 152416 Jun 2014
2014 GRADUATE MEDICAL EDUCATION SELECTION BOARD APPLICATION AND GUIDANCE FOR GRADUATE MEDICAL EDUCATION AND NONCLINICAL POSTGRADUATE EDUCATION
NOTE 647022 May 2014
GUIDANCE FOR REQUESTING MEDICAL INFORMATION FROM CIVILIAN PROVIDERS FOR RADIATION MEDICAL EXAMINATIONS
NOTE 14129 May 2014
ANNOUNCEMENT OF FISCAL YEAR 2015 NAVY MEDICINE COMMANDING OFFICER AND EXECUTIVE OFFICER SCREENING BOARD
NOTE 124106 May 2014
APPLICATION AND ADMINISTRATION OF THE BACHELOR DEGREE COMPLETION PROGRAM FOR FEDERAL CIVILIAN REGISTERED NURSES
NOTE 190028 Apr 2014
INTERIM POLICY GUIDANCE CONCERNING ADMINISTRATIVE SEPARATIONS FOR CONDITIONS NOT AMOUNTING TO A DISABILITY
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 BUMED HQ Instructions

 
Subject
  
6/20/2014
BY DIRECTION SIGNATURE AUTHORITY
  
6/13/2014
CIVILIAN OF THE QUARTER AND CIVILIAN OF THE YEAR AWARDS
  
6/2/2014
BUREAU OF MEDICINE AND SURGERY COMMAND DUTY OFFICER INSTRUCTION
  
5/27/2014
BUREAU OF MEDICINE AND SURGERY (BUMED) RECOGNITION AND AWARDS PROGRAM FOR CIVILIANS  
  
9/17/2013
POSITION MANAGEMENT BOARD
  
8/13/2013
NAVY PERFORMANCE EVALUATION AND COUNSELING SYSTEM
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 BUMED HQ Notes

 
Note 120008/7/2014INTERIM BUSINESS RULES FOR FUNDING CIVILIAN TRAINING
Note 16167/7/2014SENIOR AND CHIEF PETTY OFFICER PERIODIC EVALUATION REPORTS FOR THE PERIOD ENDING 15 SEPTEMBER 2014
Note 16105/23/2014CAPTAIN PERIODIC FITNESS REPORTS FOR THE PERIOD ENDING 31 JULY 2013
Note 10204/18/2014UNIFORM AND PERSONNEL INSPECTION
Note 16163/13/2014MASTER CHIEF PETTY OFFICER PERIODIC EVALUATIONS FOR THE PERIOD ENDING 15 APRIL 2014
Note 16162/7/2014SECOND CLASS PETTY OFFICER PERIODIC PERFORMANCE EVALUATIONS FOR THE PERIOD ENDING 15 MARCH 2014
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 NAVMED Forms

 
NAVMED 1412/104/2014FISCAL YEAR 2015 COMMANDING OFFICER/EXECUTIVE OFFICER SCREENING APPLICATION
NAVMED 1412/205/2014NAVY MEDICINE ORAL BOARD ASSESSMENT
NAVMED 6700/198/2013HOSPITAL SHIP EXPENSE EQUIPMENT REQUEST (USED FOR EQUIPMENT ITEMS LESS THAN $100k)
NAVMED 6700/188/2013HOSPITAL SHIP EXPENSE EQUIPMENT REQUEST (USED FOR EQUIPMENT ITEMS $100k AND ABOVE)
NAVMED 5350/704/2013ALCOHOL DETECTION REPORT
NAVMED 5350/604/2013ALCOHOL DETECTION DEVICE TESTING EVENT LONG
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 BUMED Forms

 
BUMED 12451/55/2013CIVILIAN OF THE QUARTER/YEAR AWARD NOMINATION
BUMED 4400/15/24/2013BUREAU OF MEDICINE AND SURGERY EQUIPMENT CUSTODY RECORD
BUMED 5216/203/2013PACKAGE COVER SHEET  
BUMED 12000/44/2011BUMED Physical Fitness Program Medical Self Assessment
BUMED 12000/34/2011BUMED Physical Fitness Program Activity Plan
BUMED 12000/24/2011BUMED Physical Fitness Program Agreement and Informed Consent Waiver
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