92Y40 TDA Senior Supply NCO
The Senior Supply Noncommissioned Officer (NCO) for the Logistical Support Center (LSC) of the Joint Forces Headquarters assumes the role of the 92Y at the unit, battalion, and brigade levels. This individual works directly with other MSCs and state logisticians, overseeing $19 million worth of unit property. They manage 60 storage locations in the Global Combat Service Support-Army (GCSS-A) and supervise two subordinate unit supply NCOs. Their responsibilities include the day-to-day supply operations, encompassing the requesting, receiving, hand receipting, and turn-in of all Non-Expendable, Expendable, and Durable items. Additionally, they handle Government Purchase Card (GPC) purchases, Soldier Organizational Clothing and Individual Equipment (OCIE), and Central Clothing Distribution Center (CCDF) transactions.
92Y30 Troop Supply Sergeant
Designated as the Unit Supply Sergeant within a Dismounted Reconnaissance Troop, this individual holds responsibility for the request, receipt, issue, and accountability of individual, organizational, installation, and expendable supplies and equipment. They also manage the scheduling and execution of preventive and organizational maintenance on weapons and other sensitive items. Moreover, they oversee transactions to property books and transaction files and initiate financial liability investigations of property loss (FLIPL). Their sphere of responsibility encompasses over $12 million worth of organizational equipment. Additionally, they maintain property accountability within the Global Combat Support System-Army (GCSS-Army) system and provide assistance and advice to the Executive Officer and Troop Commander regarding logistical matters. Lastly, they are accountable for the training and personal welfare of four Soldiers.
92Y Recruiting Battalion Supply NCO
As the Supply Noncommissioned Officer of the geographically-dispersed recruiting battalion within the United States Army Recruiting Command (USAREC), this individual oversees a vast operational area consisting of 6 time zones, 199 Soldiers, 27 DA Civilians, 4 contractors, 5 recruiting companies, 34 recruiting centers, a battalion headquarters, and 2 Military Entrance Processing Stations (MEPS). They are responsible for the request, receipt, issue, and accountability of individual, organizational, installation, and expendable supplies and equipment. Additionally, they assist in property accountability, ensuring total accuracy, and the availability of critical assets. They monitor all sensitive items and unit inventories and initiate Financial Liability Investigations of Property Loss (FLIPL). Moreover, they are entrusted with the health, personal welfare, and training of three Soldiers and directly responsible for $10 million worth of organizational equipment.
92Y3O Signal Company Supply Sergeant
This individual assumes the role of Supply Sergeant within a Signal Company comprised of 42 Soldiers. They are responsible for maintaining the Global Combat Support System-Army (GCSS-Army), which includes the ordering and reconciliation of all supplies and equipment. Furthermore, they are tasked with tracking the unit logistics budget, overseeing the pick-up and turn-in of equipment, managing transportation, ammunition, billeting, inventories, load plans, licensing, field preparation, and return. They also take charge of the Supply Discipline Program and perform preventive and organizational maintenance on communications equipment, controlled cryptographic items (CCI), weapons, and other sensitive items. Additionally, they post transactions to property books and transaction files and initiate financial liability investigations of property loss (FLIPL).
Supply Noncommissioned Officer
As the Supply Noncommissioned Officer, this individual assumes responsibility for the request, receipt, issue, and accountability of individual, organizational, installation, and expendable supplies and equipment. They contribute to property accountability through the utilization of the Property Book Unit Supply Enhanced (PBUSE) system, ensuring utmost accuracy. Their duties include ensuring critical assets are readily available or promptly ordered, monitoring all sensitive items and unit inventories, and initiating Financial Liability Investigations of Property Loss (FLIPL) when necessary. Furthermore, they take charge of the health, personal welfare, and training of three Soldiers and are directly responsible for managing $60 million worth of organizational equipment.
Materiel Supply Sergeant
Designated as the Battalion’s Materiel Supply Sergeant within a Special Forces Support Battalion, this individual is prepared to deploy and conduct special operations throughout the United States Central Command Area of Responsibility (USCENTCOM AOR). Their role involves maintaining 402 lines of Authorized Stockage List (ASL) valued at over $636,000. They specialize in unit-level maintenance administrative data entry using the Standard Army Maintenance System Enhanced (SAMSE). Additionally, they provide crucial logistical support to 21 customers within the Group, preparing and sending daily, weekly, and monthly reports to higher headquarters. They are responsible for the well-being, training, and employment of three noncommissioned officers and two Soldiers.
Brigade Supply NCO 92Y30
In the capacity of Brigade Supply Noncommissioned Officer, this individual is tasked with requesting and receiving property from the Property Book Officer (PBO). Upon receiving the equipment, they meticulously inventory the items and issue them out while maintaining accurate records through hand receipts. They execute turn-in documents for unserviceable or excess property and diligently maintain completed clothing records and OCIE records for all soldiers listed on DA Form 1379. They ensure the Readiness NCO receives the necessary documentation for the monthly Unit Status Report (USR) and uphold comprehensive hand receipt files and related component listings.
Senior logistics NCO of a Basic Combat Training brigade
Functioning as the Senior Logistics Noncommissioned Officer within a Basic Combat Training brigade, this individual serves as the Brigade Property Book Non-Commissioned Officer in Charge. They exercise oversight over seven subordinate battalions and a headquarters detachment spanning eight states. Their daily responsibilities encompass processing and resolving unit-level property accounting issues, ensuring the accuracy of property listings, and updating commanders’ hand receipts on a monthly basis. They coordinate logistical support for both Annual and Inactive Duty training and supervise logistical activities as the logistical readiness NCO, command supply discipline NCO, and food service NCO.
This role entails various duties pertaining to the supply domain, including supply requests, receipt, storage, issue, accountability, and preservation of individual, organizational, and installation equipment. The individual assists in maintaining an automated supply system for accounting organizational equipment and supplies while also managing administrative supply and supporting document files. They are responsible for the issuance, receipt, cleanliness, security, and control of weapons and ammunition. Furthermore, they plan, conduct, and evaluate section training, assuming the role of alternate trainer for subordinate personnel within the section.
92Y2O Unit Supply Sergeant
The individual in the position of Unit Supply Sergeant holds the responsibility for the request, receipt, issue, and accountability of individual, organizational, installation, and expendable supplies and equipment. They operate the unit-level computer (ULC) and perform scheduled preventive and organizational maintenance on weapons and other sensitive items. Their duties also include posting transactions to property books and transaction files, as well as initiating financial liability investigations of property loss (FLIPL). Moreover, they are entrusted with managing $4.7 million worth of organizational and theater-provided equipment.
92Y3O Supply Sergeant
Occupying the position of Supply Sergeant for A Company, 3/1 STB, 1st Armored Division, I am entrusted with the management of the Supply Discipline Program. My responsibilities encompass the receiving, inspecting, inventorying, storing, issuing, delivering, and turning-in of supplies and equipment. I actively contribute to property accountability through the PBUSE system, ensuring meticulous accuracy. Moreover, I take great care to ensure critical assets are readily available or promptly ordered. Vigilantly monitoring all sensitive items and unit inventories, I maintain utmost security and control over weapons and ammunition. I am directly accountable for managing property book equipment valued at $7,000,000.00.
Senior Supply Sergeant
As the Senior Supply Sergeant for an Infantry Brigade Combat Team deployed in Zabul, Afghanistan, I assume the vital role of directing, coordinating, supervising, training, and synchronizing the work of the S4 section. My objective is to ensure efficient and prompt actions in support of the team. Collaborating closely with subordinate supply sergeants and various stakeholders such as Higher HQs, Corps Support Elements, Civilian Authorities, and Civilian Contractors, I facilitate seamless logistical operations, movement, and life-support for the Brigade. My role also involves providing the S4 with accurate and up-to-date information on the logistics posture of the Brigade, contributing to situational understanding. As the full-time BCT Senior Supply Sergeant, I am dedicated to the success of the entire Brigade.
92Y30 Training Support Bn S4/HHD SUPPLY NCOIC (TDA)
Within the Training Support Battalion, I hold the position of S4/HHD SUPPLY NCOIC, where I meticulously maintain property accountability under the automated Property Book System. Collaborating with supply activities, I assist in developing equipment requirements and reports. I review and annotate changes to the unit’s material condition status report while ensuring accurate transactions are posted to organizational property books and supporting transaction files. Additionally, I effectively manage and account for Organizational Clothing and Individual Equipment. Taking responsibility for lost, damaged, and destroyed equipment, I determine the appropriate methods for obtaining relief. Maintaining personal clothing records, I ensure precise oversight of all relevant administrative supply and supporting document files.
Regimental Rear Detachment Accounting NCO
Functioning as the Regimental Rear Detachment Accounting NCO, I provide crucial support to the garrison and forward deployed Armored Cavalry Regiment’s operations. My responsibilities include coordinating and facilitating the movement of property within the 3d ACR rear detachment, processing incoming and outgoing property transactions, maintaining the Regimental property book, and conducting inventories as required. I offer guidance on property accountability matters to five Commanders, ensuring meticulous oversight. The management of 27 hand receipts, valued at over 70 million dollars, further underscores my role in posturing the Regiment for conversion to Stryker upon redeployment from Operation New Dawn.
Supply Sergeant for Headquarters and Headquarters Company
Within a multi-functional logistics battalion comprising over 400 personnel, I serve as the Supply Sergeant for Headquarters and Headquarters Company. In this capacity, I am responsible for providing essential supply and logistical support to the 4th Special Troops Battalion and 4th Sustainment Brigade. I offer valuable property guidance to the Company Commander, ensuring the effective management and accountability of property valued in excess of $25 million. Additionally, I prioritize the health, safety, welfare, and morale of one NCO and two junior enlisted Soldiers under my supervision, fostering a conducive and supportive environment.
Senior Logistic Advisor
As the esteemed senior logistic advisor in the Brigade, I held the responsibility for demonstrating functional expertise in various areas, such as logistics, supply management, property book management, movement control, and the meticulous planning, coordination, monitoring, and execution of logistics preparation, sustainment, and battle tracking for all operations. Additionally, I served as a budget analyst, leading, training, caring for, and supervising a 12 Soldier section to provide and sustain combat service support to the HQs and two subordinate engineer battalions, catering to the requirements of the GWOT and Pacific Rim contingency missions.
Brigade S4 SGM
In my role as the Brigade S4 SGM for the distinguished 130th combat theater engineer brigade, assigned to the prestigious 8th Theater Sustainment Command and US Army Pacific (USARPAC), I held the esteemed position of the senior logistic advisor in the Brigade. My responsibilities encompassed showcasing functional expertise in logistic operations, supply management, property book management, movement control, as well as the meticulous planning, coordination, monitoring, and execution of logistics preparation, sustainment, and battle tracking for all operations. Furthermore, I fulfilled the crucial role of a budget analyst, while leading, training, caring for, and supervising a 12 Soldier section. This dedicated team provided unwavering combat service support to the HQs and two subordinate engineer battalions, diligently meeting the requirements of the GWOT and Pacific Rim contingency missions.
I skillfully executed my duties, which involved handling supply requests, receipt, storage, issue, accountability, and preservation of individual, organizational, and installation equipment. Additionally, I contributed to the maintenance of an automated supply system, ensuring accurate accounting of organizational equipment and supplies. My role also included the maintenance of all administrative supply and supporting document files. Furthermore, I held the responsible position of issuing, receiving, ensuring cleanliness, securing, and controlling weapons and ammunition. I diligently planned, conducted, and evaluated section training, and I served as an alternate trainer for the section subordinate.
92Y40 G3 Senior Supply Sergeant
As the esteemed G3 Senior Supply Sergeant of a heavy corps brigade-size personnel group with three battalions and three company-size units, I skillfully assisted in managing a budget of $927 thousand and over $7 million worth of MTOE and CTA equipment. Additionally, I diligently supervised three soldiers, overseeing the implementation of the Group’s supply accountability program, as well as the management and control of real property and GSA vehicles.
92Y Company Supply Sergeant
In my esteemed role as the Company Supply Sergeant in a Forward Support Company, providing unwavering support to the distinguished 159th Combat Aviation Brigade of the 101st Airborne Division (AASLT), I efficiently managed over $6 million worth of organizational and installation property. I diligently monitored and maintained a $10,000 IMPAC Card Budget within the battalion’s monthly limit. Furthermore, I effectively handled the requests, receipt, and processing of equipment for issue and turn-in, while assisting in the seamless management of the request and delivery of all classes of supply. As a responsible leader, I ensured the supervision, training, morale, and welfare of three Soldiers, while upholding the proper care and maintenance of one LMTV and trailer.
92Y Supply Sergeant
I held the esteemed position of Supply Sergeant for 53 cadre and 300 Advanced Individual Training (AIT) Soldiers in the prestigious United States Field Artillery School. My responsibilities encompassed directing personnel in establishing supply and inventory management functions, diligently maintaining Property book Unit Supply Enhancement (PBUSE), reviewing daily and monthly records of office and school supplies, and efficiently maintaining equipment valued at over $XXXX.
92Y20, Assistant Battalion S4 NCOIC
In the capacity of the BN S4 Assistant NCOIC for a PATRIOT Battalion with a worldwide contingency mission, I held the responsibility for the health, training, morale, and professional development of one Noncommissioned Officer and three Soldiers. Furthermore, I was entrusted with resourcing and managing the Battalion’s logistics operations in both field and garrison environments. Additionally, I was responsible for the accountability and serviceability of two five-ton vehicles (M923A2), one HMWVV (M1037), a trailer, one 10K generator, and various office automation equipment valued in excess of $400,000.
92Y40 BCT, Brigade Property Book NCOIC
In my esteemed role as the X/XX BCT, Brigade Property Book Non-Commissioned Officer in Charge, I provided unwavering support to seven battalions and 19 MITT teams, overseeing an Organizational Property Book worth over 2 billion dollars. My responsibilities encompassed requisitioning, distributing, and ensuring accountability of equipment for the SBCT. I maintained consistent oversight of transactions and maintained effective communication with the Theater Provided Equipment (TPE). Furthermore, I upheld the welfare and training of three soldiers, actively addressing and resolving unit-level property accounting issues on a daily basis, and ensuring accurate property listings and updated monthly commanders’ hand receipts.
92YX0 Supply NCO, Military Transition Team
I efficiently executed my duties as a Supply NCO for a Military Transition Team, skillfully coordinating and maintaining all supply records for all soldiers. I diligently ensured the proper issue and turn-in of all mission essential items and supervised the operations of CBRN and Armsroom. Additionally, I effectively coordinated and maintained accountability with the Property Book Office (PBO) while managing the battery supply account. I meticulously maintained accountability for equipment valued at over eight million dollars and coordinated all logistical support for the Military Transition Team and Provincial Reconstruction Team.
92Y40 Brigade Supply Sergeant
In my esteemed role as the Brigade Supply Sergeant and Logistics NCOIC for the US Army’s Iraqi Border Police (IBP) Brigade Border Transition Team (BTT), I provided valuable advice and training to the Iraqi Brigade Supply NCO and staff on critical supply issues. I diligently developed and implemented the IBP Brigade’s Command Supply Discipline Program, ensuring efficient receipt, storage, and issue of all IBP equipment, including both military and civilian assets, valued in excess of $5.5M. Additionally, I held the position of BTT Supply Sergeant for all internal team equipment valued in excess of $300K.
92Y Supply Sergeant
As the Supply Sergeant, I assumed the responsibility for over $2M worth of critical unit property and efficiently supervised 24 personnel. I diligently ensured all readiness requirements were meticulously planned for and directed subordinate personnel in performing their assigned functions. I coordinated the preparation of unit movement plans, load plans, and Automated Unit Equipment List reports. Additionally, I scheduled and ensured preventative maintenance on all weapons systems, while ensuring subordinate personnel received the necessary training for their professional development.
92Y20 Unit Supply Specialist
I meticulously monitored the Supply Discipline Program of the company, diligently overseeing unit sensitive items, change of command, annual, and other inventories. I efficiently maintained the unit property book, ensuring accurate records and accountability for organizational supplies and equipment. Furthermore, I diligently secured and controlled all sensitive items, including weapons and ammunition, while meticulously maintaining individual clothing and OCIE inventories and records for the unit. Additionally, I prepared and submitted ULLS-S4 computer input data and reports, effectively contributing to the smooth functioning of supply operations.
In my role, I meticulously reviewed document registers on a quarterly basis and prepared quarterly reconciliations for USP&FO SAARS review. I efficiently managed BDE hand receipts to eliminate excess property and submitted requisitions for shortages. Additionally, I diligently filed and maintained all printouts and records received from MACOMs and USP&FO, ensuring efficient record-keeping and organization.
Assigning duties, instructing, and supervising subordinates in proper work techniques and procedures is a primary responsibility. Analyzing operational data and reports to assess compliance with policies, work standards, and procedural directives is conducted. Overseeing the preparation of materiel control and accounting input for data processing and reviewing output documents is part of the role. Conducting inspections and evaluations of inventory management activities is essential. Directing supply personnel in establishing and maintaining supply and inventory control management functions is a key aspect. Analyzing statistical data to assess the effectiveness of technical edits is performed. Identifying and resolving issues in the automated supply accounting system is a priority. Determining and implementing adjustments to authorized stock levels is crucial. Planning and organizing the receipt, issue, salvage, and record maintenance for all supply classes except Class III (Buick), Class V, and Class VIII is part of the duties. Ensuring compliance with regulations and directives related to financial inventory, accounting, and stock funding is essential. Assessing current and future repair requirements and directing the redistribution of stock is carried out. Performing supervisory duties outlined in previous skill levels is expected. Preparing and updating warehouse planigraphies is a requirement. Conducting inspections to ensure adherence to serviceability, reclamation, salvage, and disposal procedures is a necessary task. Reporting on personnel and equipment availability, storage space, materiel relocation, and warehouse denials is conducted. Serving as a warehouse foreman, chief accountant, store manager, or commissary officer is part of the role. Interviewing, hiring, and dismissing employees in accordance with COP and commissary regulations is handled. Establishing issue schedules and procedures is an important responsibility.