- if your talking mental, id have to say the HM8404/0000 is the hardest job in the military. The FMF Corpsman, is away from his own branch, he has to be physicaly fit to keep up with United States Marines, oorah, mentaly tough enough to be the marines mental health specialist, keep going when wounded, often at the cost of his own life, and yet, after the battle is over, and the marines have talked to him about their fears, and how they wish they had done this or that, he has to keep his wishes secret otherwise his Brother Corpsmen, will never listen, will not feel him worthy of his place. Yet he was with those same Marines during the fight, he was there working to save his friend from that dark night, but yet, they are rarely acknowledged for what they do, apart from by Marines. Now if your talking physically, it goes to the US Navy Seal, Hooyah.
- —Guest justanotherguy
- Ya. All of those jobs are dealt hard. But u also have to give credit to the medical field. They have peoples lives in their hands every day, and if they make the smallest mistake it could be the end of a life.
- —Guest guest williams.
Last i checked it was for hardest job...
- All special forces have the hardest jobs.Meaningseals,rangers(specifically 75th ranger regiment), green berrets, delta force, pj's, cct and the very much underated bad ass spec ops group under afsoc(1st and 27th spec ops wing, 352d,353d spec ops group, 720th and 724th special tactics group) why do i say this? Simply because they are the best of the best this great nation has to offer. Meaning they are all trusted on doing the toughest missions the military has to offer. Wich means EXTREME DANGER(not saying that infantry is not a dangerous job) oh and also all the top secret missions they do makes it the hardest job in the military and not including all the years of training they get. Oh and pj and cct is on their because they are spec ops and do get attached with seals and green berret units. With all that said...... No Specific order on wich spec ops group is the toughest because 1 i wouldnt know. To know for sure would mean being in every single spec ops each branch has to offer.
- —Guest Alex
Pj's and seals are the toughest
- PJ dropout ratings are 90% now. Out of a class of 100, 6 to 10 graduate as PJ's. Navy seal is also 90%. But in all reality they do crosstrain. So comparing dropout rates are useless. But yes the training that pj's do that seals dont is way tougher. Because not only the physical aspect of training they will have but also academic training. Wich leads to lots and lots of people being dropped out. In my personal opinion its PJ's that have it tougher than the rest. But the real only way to tell is if somebody actually went through and COMPLETED BOTH. Those people are the people who actually have the say on wich training is harder
- —Guest Alex
Hard Enough For You? PJ -> CRO
- Past: 1.5 mile run within 10:30 Swim 500m within 16:00 Swim 20m underwater Pullups 8 Situps 50 in 2:00 Pushups 50 in 2:00 Flutterkicks 50 in 2:00 Then, after basic: Indoc. 10 weeks US Army Airborne School 3 weeks US Army Combat Divers School 4 weeks US Navy Underwater Egress Training 1 day US Air Force Basic Survival School 2.5 weeks US Army Free-fall Parachutist School 5 weeks Special Operations Combat Medic Course 22 weeks Pararescue Recovery Specialist Course 20 weeks Then, submit phase 1 application, if you're good enough you then apply for and attend OTS, and if you make it through you begin phase 2 training in Spokane, Washington then if you pass you finish with CRO training. Good luck.
- —Guest Mr. Miranda
Depends on the Human
- I am about to be on the waiting list for PJ. I just have to wait for my assignment to the military entrance processing station. I am committing to the Air Force for the core values; integrity first, service before self, and excellence in all we do, and I am committing to pararescue because it is the hardest position I could find and because of the creed; It is my duty as a pararescueman to save life and to aid the injured. I will be prepared at all times to perform my assigned duties quickly and efficiently, placing these duties before personal desires and comforts. These things I do, that others may live. Many simply state, that others may live, and indeed that is enough for me. As if that's not hard enough, try adding CRO to your career. I will.
- —Guest Mr. Miranda
- Cooks and mechanics have it the hardest. Combat Arms were supposed to have it the hardest, but now support does their jobs, plus their own jobs. I was Commo and I raided houses, went on patrols, pulled tower guard, armorer, etc. I also had ZERO days off whenever I was deployed. The cav scouts (2ACR-L) got a day of R&R every 6 days.
- —Guest Army for 9 yrs
One MOS that nobody can overlook!!
- Combat Engineer, Job consists of survivabilty,any type of demolition,contruction and more than ever IED detection
- —Guest Sapper
- I'd say due to length of training, washout rate, and word of mouth that seals and pararescue have the hardest training physically ad mentally. its important to remember that army ranger school is much harder than army sf training.
- —Guest Roger
spoken like a 2nd week quitter
- well, before people start saying that they want proof of the drop out rate, or "im in the marines, so any af job would be easy!' Just stop right there. If you havent don eyour homework and you just want to talk out your ass....dont bother. The drop out rate for these PJ school is probably higher then 85% because they train top notch operators. period. Do your homework before running your mouth. And it doesnt end after indoc. People fail out even after they graduate and become PJs. You are constantly proving yourself.
- —Guest BW
- I hear CCT has one of the highest fail ratings. But I have to list my 4 Monday(its Saturday) and I'm thinking about going into Avionics. What I want to know is A. how tough is it to catch on to and B. what I should list as my 4th. My list in order is f15 avionics f16 avionics and integrated avionics. I'm not sure what I want to list as my number 4. Any suggestions?
- —Guest Austin
Everything is relative
- I was in the USMC, worked Avionics on Heavy Lift Helicopters. The work was long, hard, and filthy. Often times we would work under threat of rocket/mortar strikes. If an aircraft went down in the field, we would have to recover it, which often meant exposure to small arms fire. Marines in adminstrative MOS`s usually sat in air conditioned tents and watched movies on government laptops.
- —Guest Natey
Hard for who?
- I bet quantum mechanics is hard for some people to grasp, just like running a marathon is hard for some people. I'm sure the 20% of people who become PJs/CCTs just want to do it more than others. I'm sure there are jobs they wouldn't be able to do simply because they wouldn't want to... in the end all these things are motivation related. If somebody told me to run 30 miles non-stop and they'd give me a Playstation 3, well, I don't really want a video game system and wouldn't do it. If somebody said run 30 miles or we'll kill your family, it wouldn't be all that difficult for me to accomplish. And to the guy who said usually only 10-20% of people make it through DLI... what? Do you have any proof of that assertion?
- —Guest ...
- Air traffic control school in the marine corps/navy is pretty hard. Over half of my class has dropped and for the marines it's a 72% drop rate atm. Think the navy's nuke is harder though.
- —Guest PFC
the hardest MOS
- In all reality there are two MOS' that are the hardest and those are army speacial forces and the navy seals.
- —Guest cavscout