- When I PCS to Korea this MOS was 64C.Of course my primary MOS was 19E tank gunner/commander
- Been a 91G for 3 years and never got to do my mos. I got sent to a Sustainment Brigade that has no tanks. The good thing is I got a Security Clearance. I did some 91F work then they moved me into the company armsroom. I believe G and K will be merging soon so going in as a F would be your best choice. It makes sense though tanks are not used much in these wars so were not needed but small arms always will.
- —Guest Guest Spc
- i have been in my field for a little over a year and a half now and i gotta say if you like to turn a wrench than its a good mos choice. big equipment and fun to work on. you can go any where with construction equipment cuz every base has some. about a third of the way into a deployment and construction equipment doesnt like the desert to much so you always have a job to do.
- —Guest limaspc
- i am enlisted and waiting to ship out, on august 15th. i am going to be 91B. im super excited, working on vehicles has been a passion of mine since i was little. HOOAH
- —Guest Hooah
- Enjoyed every moment of it. 21+ years PMCS, Troubleshooting, Rebuilding, Operating and Instructing.
- —Guest Karl Nailling
- wanted to be a 91F but it wasnt available. I came in as 91K. Ive alwyas done 91F work. 91G, 91K are going to be cross trained to 91F in 2012. as for now 91K run the Armament section.
- —Guest BIG SARGE
- 10 to 12 weeks long training now performed at Fort Lee Va
- —Guest Kristen Schemering
- 91B pretty simple, Wheeled Vehicle Mechanic. You work on every aspect of the vehicle at hand! Light or heavy! From changing the engine to changing the oil for the next mission! Supervising to make sure that the the vehicle is managed and in good running order and testing to check for additional adjustments. Also further training in vehicle reovery and field management.
- —Guest Marstall
Interested In work in this field?
- I am currently working as an instructor at Fort Lee and we need more instructors in the following MOS'S 91B Wheeled Vehicle Mechanic 91C Utilities Equipment Repairer 91D Power-Generation Equipment Repairers 91E Allied Trades Specialist 91F Small Arms/Artillery Repairer 91G Fire Control Repairers 91H Track Vehicle Repairer 91J Quartermaster and Chemical Equipment Repairer 91K Armament Repairers 91P Artillery Mechanic If interested, contact me immediately! email@example.com
- —Guest Training Instructor
my 91 k experiences
- I initially enlisted as a 45 k and then it changed to a 91k. The MOS should not even be available since we don't do the job. Line companies take care of their own tanks and thers is no need to have additional soldiers in this field as armarment repairers. The only things I even did in my position was borescoping and pull over guaging which you can teach Bradley and Abrams mechanics to do. Not to mention testing the recoil on tanks. We have the equipment, but they do the job. Waistful MOS.
- —Guest michele
91J Aberdeen Proving Grounds
- I am a 91J and I have graduated from Aberdeen Proving Grounds September, 2009. During that time my class was (suppose to be) the last to graduate before the move to Ft. Lee, VA. 12 weeks of training and a few classes were fast tracked. It was hard at first but we made it..
- —Guest Bravo Bulldog
- Ditto to that, Guest DeeJay. The Army trains 91 J's cuz they may need them sometime. Until then, just chill and enjoy what else the Army is retraining you in, take it for a 2 for 1 deal, getting a variety of job experiences.
- —Guest Debbie
- I see a lot of 91 J complaints, but the Army needs you for something sometime!
- —Guest DeeJay
91D / 52D
- Seriously, how much you perform your mos depends upon what type of unit you are in and how many generators that unit has and how that motorpool is run. I was stationed in Germany and in the states for active duty, and I've been in both the reserves and the national guard in various units; signal, field artillary, and field hospital units. We went to AIT at Fort Belvoir, VA, and we were part of the Engineering Corps.
- —Guest Debbie
- As a 91D (back then 52D) Power Generation Equipment Repairer, I worked on generators almost everyday, both in garrison and in the field. I was stationed in Germany and in the states.
- —Guest Debbie