U.S. Department of Labor Employment Workshop Transition from Military to Civilian Workplace - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


Title: U.S. Department of Labor Employment Workshop Transition from Military to Civilian Workplace


1
  • U.S. Department of LaborEmployment
    WorkshopTransition from Military to Civilian
    Workplace

2
Welcome
  • Icebreaker
  • Logistics
  • Prerequisites
  • Preseparation Counseling
  • MOC Crosswalk
  • Personal Finance
  • Required items
  • VMET, Career Interest Inventory Results, 12-month
    budget

3
Purpose
  • This course provides the tools for transitioning
    Service members to make an informed career
    decision based on best practices for job search
    and current industry hiring standards.
  • This course is a required step to complete Career
    Readiness Standards for the Capstone event.

4
Course Overview
5
Section 1Transition planning
  • Complete Individual Transition Plan
  • Manage Change
  • Develop Job Search Plan Personal Assets
  • Create a Career Catalog
  • Complete Master Application
  • Complete Transferable Skills Inventory
  • Identify Personal Factors for Job Search Plan

6
Identify Stressors
  • Physical Symptoms
  • Aches and pains
  • Diarrhea or constipation
  • Nausea, dizziness
  • Chest pain, rapid heartbeat
  • Loss of sex drive
  • Frequent colds
  • Cognitive Symptoms
  • Memory problems
  • Inability to concentrate
  • Poor judgment
  • Pessimistic approach or thoughts
  • Anxious or racing thoughts
  • Constant worrying

7
Identify Stressors
  • Emotional Symptoms
  • Moodiness
  • Irritability or short temper
  • Agitation, inability to relax
  • Feeling overwhelmed
  • Sense of loneliness and isolation
  • Depression or general unhappiness
  • Behavioral Symptoms
  • Eating more or less
  • Sleeping too much or too little
  • Isolating oneself from others
  • Procrastinating or neglecting responsibilities
  • Using alcohol, cigarettes, or drugs to relax
  • Nervous habits (e.g. nail biting, pacing)

8
Manage Stress
  • What are some positive ways to manage stress?

9
Homeless Veterans
  • 2013 Statistics
  • Annual veterans unemployment rate in 2012 was
    7.
  • Young male veterans (those ages 18 to 24) who
    served during Gulf War Era II had an unemployment
    rate of 20, higher than that of young male
    nonveterans (16.4).
  • Female veterans who served during Gulf War Era II
    had an unemployment rate of 12.5.

Source BLS 2013 Employment Situation of
Veterans www.VA.gov
10
Homeless Veterans
  • 2013 Statistics
  • On a single night in January 2013, 57,849
    homeless veterans spent the night on the streets
    of America.
  • An estimated 136,128 veterans spent at least
    one night in an emergency shelter or transitional
    housing program in 2013.

Source BLS 2013 Employment Situation of
Veterans www.VA.gov
11
Why Are Veterans Homeless?
  • Male veterans are twice as likely to become
    homeless, and female veterans are four times more
    likely to be homeless as their non-veteran
    counterparts.
  • A large number live with post traumatic stress
    disorders and addictions acquired during or
    exacerbated by their military service.
  • Lack of family and social networks due to lengthy
    periods away from their communities of origin.
  • Government money is limited and serves only
    1-in-5 of homeless veterans in need.


12
Prevention of Homelessness
  • Military service separation process
  • Participate in Preseparation counseling process
  • Participate in Department of Labor Employment
    Workshop
  • Know about your VA Benefits
  • Obtain a job and income
  • Seek early assistance for mental health and
    substance abuse issues
  • DOL/VETS Homeless Veterans Reintegration Program
    (HVRP)

13
HVRP
  • Homeless Veteran Reintegration Program
  • Funded by U.S. DOL/VETS
  • This program provides employment, training, and
    supportive services to assist in reintegrating
    homeless veterans into meaningful employment
    within the labor force.

14
Decision Making
5-Step Decision Making Process
15
Identify Support System
  • List people who
  • You know and trust
  • Can help you to connect with others
  • Are accessible to you on an ongoing basis
  • Have varied talents and abilities who can provide
    assistance to you across a varied spectrum of
    needs

16
Identify Support System
17
Manage Change
  • Or change will manage you.
  • Develop your own customized change management
    plan.
  • Use your best resources and knowledge.
  • Pages 4-13

18
Change Management Plan
Support System
Structures
Life Goals
Stressors
Budget
Skills
19
Create a Career Catalog
  • In your career catalog you will have copies of
  • Records
  • Master Application
  • Work Samples, if applicable
  • Among the types of records you should collect in
    your
  • career catalog are
  • Military Service
  • Personal Identification
  • Work Experience
  • Education Training
  • Pages 14-15

20
Understand Your Skills
  • Build a master skills inventory
  • Use your VMET to identify skills.
  • Utilize MOC Crosswalk results.
  • Identify and list all of your skills gained
    through education, military service, previous
    jobs, hobbies, interests, participation in
    professional organizations and community
    activities.
  • Pages 23-32

21
Personal Assets
  • Assess and Evaluate
  • Skills
  • CLAMS
  • Values
  • Preferences
  • Pages 33-42

22
Motivators
  • CHALLENGE
  • LOCATION
  • ADVANCEMENT
  • MONEY
  • SECURITY
  • Page 33-36

23
Section 2Career Validation Exploration
  • Research Industries, Occupations, Trends
  • Identify Job Search Assistance Resources
  • Develop Job Search Plan Essential Tools
  • Develop Job Search Plan Target Employers

24
Job Search Assistance
  • State Workforce Agency (SWA) or One Stop Career
    Center
  • Workforce Investment Act (WIA)
  • Office of Apprenticeship (OA), U.S. Department of
    Labor
  • Private Employment Services
  • College/University/School Career Services
  • Military and Professional Associations and
    Organizations
  • Phone and/or Industry Directory
  • Industrial and Craft Unions
  • Job Fairs and Hiring Events
  • Chamber of Commerce
  • Military and Family Support Centers
  • Pages 46-49

25
Essential Job Search Tools
26
Target Employers
27
Speak the Employers Language
  • Translating military to civilian is difficult but
    necessary.
  • Research the company and analyze the job posting
    to decide what language an employer speaks.
  • Communicate the skills and experiences you bring
    to the tableand what you can offer an employer.
    Speak the employers language.

28
Business Concepts
29
Professional Introduction
30
Section 3Job Search Plan
  • Set Goals
  • Schedule
  • Network
  • Utilize Job Search Method
  • Analyze Job Postings
  • Complete Application Forms

31
Short-range, Medium-range and Long-range Goals
32
Setting Goals
33
Create a Schedule
Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday
8-10 8-10 8-10 8-10 8-10
Review Job Postings Research Companies Review Job Postings Interview Review past week
10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12
Target Resumes Practice Answering Questions Play Golf (network) Send Thank you, Analysis Review Skills, add more
12-1 12-1 12-1 12-1 12-1
Lunch Lunch Lunch Lunch Lunch
1-4 1-4 1-4 1-4 1-4
Complete online application, Calls Interview, Network event Send Thank you, Analyze Interview Twitter, LinkedIn, Facebook Target Resumes
4-5 4-5 4-5 4-5 4-5
Plan for tomorrow Plan for the week Cook Dinner with Friends Walk Clean Office
34
How Job SeekersLook for Jobs
Average number of methods used 2.03
Source Bureau of Labor Statistics
35
How Employers Look for Employees
Source Bureau Labor Statistics
36
Job Search Plan
37
Analyzing Job Postings
  • Job postings provide information about the types
    of positions available, the skills required and
    the language an employer speaks.
  • Analyze postings for
  • Experience needed
  • Qualifications
  • Salary
  • Skills
  • Page 93

38
Application Forms
  • Read the directions
  • Fill out application forms completely
  • Utilize your master application
  • Safeguard your right to privacy
  • Pages 94-96

39
Section 4Effective Resume
  • Understand the Resume Reader
  • Target Resumes and Master Resume
  • Sections of a Resume
  • Prepare References
  • Resume Types
  • Resume Formatting
  • Resume Review
  • Cover Letter
  • Salary History

40
Section 4Effective Resume
41
Section 4Effective Resume
42
Sections of a Resume
  1. Contact Information
  2. Career/Job Objective Statement
  3. Summary
  4. Areas of Expertise
  5. Experience
  6. Employment History
  7. Education/Training

43
Contact Information
  • Make sure your information is current and
    accurate
  • Lynn Gweeney
  • 234 Brook Avenue, Englewood, Colorado 12345
  • (123) 456-7890
  • Lynn.Gweeney_at_email.com
  • Page 117

44
Career/JobObjective Statement
  • Well-written career objectives are
  • Concise, short and to the point
  • Answer the question For which position are you
    applying?
  • List the specific job and company to which you
    are applying
  • Pages 118-119

45
Summary
  • A short paragraph used to highlight key words and
    marketable skills/experience, and recaps what you
    can offer, including
  • Specific knowledge, talent or education that
    ties you to your career interest
  • Self-management skills
  • Work attributes
  • Soft skills
  • Pages 120-121

46
Area of Expertise
  • A list of bullet points which provide a sense of
    what you can do for the company
  • Highlight key skills that support job goal
  • Match key words in job announcement
  • Include certifications/licenses required
  • List security clearance if relevant for position
  • Pages 121-123

47
Experience
  • Use civilian terms. Speak the employers
    language. Use key words
  • Begin with an action verb
  • Avoid Responsible for
  • Quantify results use numbers, percentages,
    statistics and examples
  • Avoid personal pronouns (I, me, my)
  • Wordsmith your statements
  • Pages 125-134

48
Education and Training
  • List most recent first
  • Put attended if you never graduated to prevent
    the assumption that you have a degree
  • Include certifications/licenses/training relevant
    to job
  • Depending on your background and the job for
    which youre applying, Education Training might
    be placed above Experience or Employment History
    on your resume.
  • Page 136

49
Section 4Resume Lab
  • Choose
  • Style
  • Formatting
  • Draft
  • Sections
  • Content in sections
  • Focus on STAR accomplishment statements
  • Save Master Resume File
  • If using computer lab, email file to yourself

50
Cover Letters
  • Introduce yourself and sell the employer on how
    well your specific skills, abilities and
    attributes match the organizations needs.
  • Four main components
  • Introduction
  • Relevant Reason for Cover Letter
  • Request for Action
  • Respectful Sign Off
  • Pages 151-153

51
Section 5Federal Resume
  • Federal Hiring Reform
  • Job Classification
  • Competitive Service
  • Veterans Preference
  • Excepted Service
  • Special Hiring Authorities for Veterans
  • Veterans Employment Initiative
  • Finding Jobs
  • Understanding the Vacancy
  • Announcement
  • Application Procedures
  • Federal Interviewing
  • Getting the Offer

52
Federal Jobs
  • Classifications
  • Veterans Preference
  • Selection Processes
  • Find jobs
  • Apply for jobs

53
Federal Jobs
54
Section 6Skilled Interview
  • Summary of the Hire Process
  • Types of Interviews
  • Interview Stages
  • Introductory Stage
  • Employer Questions
  • Answer Questions
  • Candidate Questions
  • Closing Stage
  • Prepare for the Actual Interview
  • Communication in the Workplace
  • Listening Skills
  • Employment Tests
  • Find Information about a Potential Employer
  • Interpret Body Language
  • First Impressions
  • Follow-Up After Interview

55
Skilled Interview
Hiring Process
56
Types of Interviews
  • Face-to-Face
  • Panel or Committee
  • Meal Interview
  • Group
  • Stress
  • Phone
  • Page 187-189

57
Skilled Interview
58
Mock Interview
  • Practice makes permanent
  • Practice to make it skilled
  • Take notes

59
Prepare for Interview
  • Research
  • Checklists
  • Questions
  • References

60
Dress for Interview
61
Follow-up
  • The art of thank you!

62
Section 7Interview Post Analysis
  • Evaluate the InterviewContinuous Improvement
  • Evaluate Job Offers
  • Negotiate Job Offers
  • Communicate a Decision to an Employer

63
Update ITP
  • Next steps
  • SMART Goals
  • Schedule
  • Additional education, certification, skills

64
Course Summary
  • Manage Change
  • Personal Assets
  • Career Validation
  • Resume
  • Federal Job Search
  • Skilled Interview
  • Interview Post-analysis

65
Wrap-up
  • Expectations Met
  • Evaluations
  • https//www.dmdc.osd.mil/tgpsp
  • Comments
  • What questions do you have?
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U.S. Department of Labor Employment Workshop Transition from Military to Civilian Workplace

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Title: U.S. Department of Labor Employment Workshop Transition from Military to Civilian Workplace


1
  • U.S. Department of LaborEmployment
    WorkshopTransition from Military to Civilian
    Workplace

2
Welcome
  • Icebreaker
  • Logistics
  • Prerequisites
  • Preseparation Counseling
  • MOC Crosswalk
  • Personal Finance
  • Required items
  • VMET, Career Interest Inventory Results, 12-month
    budget

3
Purpose
  • This course provides the tools for transitioning
    Service members to make an informed career
    decision based on best practices for job search
    and current industry hiring standards.
  • This course is a required step to complete Career
    Readiness Standards for the Capstone event.

4
Course Overview
5
Section 1Transition planning
  • Complete Individual Transition Plan
  • Manage Change
  • Develop Job Search Plan Personal Assets
  • Create a Career Catalog
  • Complete Master Application
  • Complete Transferable Skills Inventory
  • Identify Personal Factors for Job Search Plan

6
Identify Stressors
  • Physical Symptoms
  • Aches and pains
  • Diarrhea or constipation
  • Nausea, dizziness
  • Chest pain, rapid heartbeat
  • Loss of sex drive
  • Frequent colds
  • Cognitive Symptoms
  • Memory problems
  • Inability to concentrate
  • Poor judgment
  • Pessimistic approach or thoughts
  • Anxious or racing thoughts
  • Constant worrying

7
Identify Stressors
  • Emotional Symptoms
  • Moodiness
  • Irritability or short temper
  • Agitation, inability to relax
  • Feeling overwhelmed
  • Sense of loneliness and isolation
  • Depression or general unhappiness
  • Behavioral Symptoms
  • Eating more or less
  • Sleeping too much or too little
  • Isolating oneself from others
  • Procrastinating or neglecting responsibilities
  • Using alcohol, cigarettes, or drugs to relax
  • Nervous habits (e.g. nail biting, pacing)

8
Manage Stress
  • What are some positive ways to manage stress?

9
Homeless Veterans
  • 2013 Statistics
  • Annual veterans unemployment rate in 2012 was
    7.
  • Young male veterans (those ages 18 to 24) who
    served during Gulf War Era II had an unemployment
    rate of 20, higher than that of young male
    nonveterans (16.4).
  • Female veterans who served during Gulf War Era II
    had an unemployment rate of 12.5.

Source BLS 2013 Employment Situation of
Veterans www.VA.gov
10
Homeless Veterans
  • 2013 Statistics
  • On a single night in January 2013, 57,849
    homeless veterans spent the night on the streets
    of America.
  • An estimated 136,128 veterans spent at least
    one night in an emergency shelter or transitional
    housing program in 2013.

Source BLS 2013 Employment Situation of
Veterans www.VA.gov
11
Why Are Veterans Homeless?
  • Male veterans are twice as likely to become
    homeless, and female veterans are four times more
    likely to be homeless as their non-veteran
    counterparts.
  • A large number live with post traumatic stress
    disorders and addictions acquired during or
    exacerbated by their military service.
  • Lack of family and social networks due to lengthy
    periods away from their communities of origin.
  • Government money is limited and serves only
    1-in-5 of homeless veterans in need.


12
Prevention of Homelessness
  • Military service separation process
  • Participate in Preseparation counseling process
  • Participate in Department of Labor Employment
    Workshop
  • Know about your VA Benefits
  • Obtain a job and income
  • Seek early assistance for mental health and
    substance abuse issues
  • DOL/VETS Homeless Veterans Reintegration Program
    (HVRP)

13
HVRP
  • Homeless Veteran Reintegration Program
  • Funded by U.S. DOL/VETS
  • This program provides employment, training, and
    supportive services to assist in reintegrating
    homeless veterans into meaningful employment
    within the labor force.

14
Decision Making
5-Step Decision Making Process
15
Identify Support System
  • List people who
  • You know and trust
  • Can help you to connect with others
  • Are accessible to you on an ongoing basis
  • Have varied talents and abilities who can provide
    assistance to you across a varied spectrum of
    needs

16
Identify Support System
17
Manage Change
  • Or change will manage you.
  • Develop your own customized change management
    plan.
  • Use your best resources and knowledge.
  • Pages 4-13

18
Change Management Plan
Support System
Structures
Life Goals
Stressors
Budget
Skills
19
Create a Career Catalog
  • In your career catalog you will have copies of
  • Records
  • Master Application
  • Work Samples, if applicable
  • Among the types of records you should collect in
    your
  • career catalog are
  • Military Service
  • Personal Identification
  • Work Experience
  • Education Training
  • Pages 14-15

20
Understand Your Skills
  • Build a master skills inventory
  • Use your VMET to identify skills.
  • Utilize MOC Crosswalk results.
  • Identify and list all of your skills gained
    through education, military service, previous
    jobs, hobbies, interests, participation in
    professional organizations and community
    activities.
  • Pages 23-32

21
Personal Assets
  • Assess and Evaluate
  • Skills
  • CLAMS
  • Values
  • Preferences
  • Pages 33-42

22
Motivators
  • CHALLENGE
  • LOCATION
  • ADVANCEMENT
  • MONEY
  • SECURITY
  • Page 33-36

23
Section 2Career Validation Exploration
  • Research Industries, Occupations, Trends
  • Identify Job Search Assistance Resources
  • Develop Job Search Plan Essential Tools
  • Develop Job Search Plan Target Employers

24
Job Search Assistance
  • State Workforce Agency (SWA) or One Stop Career
    Center
  • Workforce Investment Act (WIA)
  • Office of Apprenticeship (OA), U.S. Department of
    Labor
  • Private Employment Services
  • College/University/School Career Services
  • Military and Professional Associations and
    Organizations
  • Phone and/or Industry Directory
  • Industrial and Craft Unions
  • Job Fairs and Hiring Events
  • Chamber of Commerce
  • Military and Family Support Centers
  • Pages 46-49

25
Essential Job Search Tools
26
Target Employers
27
Speak the Employers Language
  • Translating military to civilian is difficult but
    necessary.
  • Research the company and analyze the job posting
    to decide what language an employer speaks.
  • Communicate the skills and experiences you bring
    to the tableand what you can offer an employer.
    Speak the employers language.

28
Business Concepts
29
Professional Introduction
30
Section 3Job Search Plan
  • Set Goals
  • Schedule
  • Network
  • Utilize Job Search Method
  • Analyze Job Postings
  • Complete Application Forms

31
Short-range, Medium-range and Long-range Goals
32
Setting Goals
33
Create a Schedule
Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday
8-10 8-10 8-10 8-10 8-10
Review Job Postings Research Companies Review Job Postings Interview Review past week
10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12 10-12
Target Resumes Practice Answering Questions Play Golf (network) Send Thank you, Analysis Review Skills, add more
12-1 12-1 12-1 12-1 12-1
Lunch Lunch Lunch Lunch Lunch
1-4 1-4 1-4 1-4 1-4
Complete online application, Calls Interview, Network event Send Thank you, Analyze Interview Twitter, LinkedIn, Facebook Target Resumes
4-5 4-5 4-5 4-5 4-5
Plan for tomorrow Plan for the week Cook Dinner with Friends Walk Clean Office
34
How Job SeekersLook for Jobs
Average number of methods used 2.03
Source Bureau of Labor Statistics
35
How Employers Look for Employees
Source Bureau Labor Statistics
36
Job Search Plan
37
Analyzing Job Postings
  • Job postings provide information about the types
    of positions available, the skills required and
    the language an employer speaks.
  • Analyze postings for
  • Experience needed
  • Qualifications
  • Salary
  • Skills
  • Page 93

38
Application Forms
  • Read the directions
  • Fill out application forms completely
  • Utilize your master application
  • Safeguard your right to privacy
  • Pages 94-96

39
Section 4Effective Resume
  • Understand the Resume Reader
  • Target Resumes and Master Resume
  • Sections of a Resume
  • Prepare References
  • Resume Types
  • Resume Formatting
  • Resume Review
  • Cover Letter
  • Salary History

40
Section 4Effective Resume
41
Section 4Effective Resume
42
Sections of a Resume
  1. Contact Information
  2. Career/Job Objective Statement
  3. Summary
  4. Areas of Expertise
  5. Experience
  6. Employment History
  7. Education/Training

43
Contact Information
  • Make sure your information is current and
    accurate
  • Lynn Gweeney
  • 234 Brook Avenue, Englewood, Colorado 12345
  • (123) 456-7890
  • Lynn.Gweeney_at_email.com
  • Page 117

44
Career/JobObjective Statement
  • Well-written career objectives are
  • Concise, short and to the point
  • Answer the question For which position are you
    applying?
  • List the specific job and company to which you
    are applying
  • Pages 118-119

45
Summary
  • A short paragraph used to highlight key words and
    marketable skills/experience, and recaps what you
    can offer, including
  • Specific knowledge, talent or education that
    ties you to your career interest
  • Self-management skills
  • Work attributes
  • Soft skills
  • Pages 120-121

46
Area of Expertise
  • A list of bullet points which provide a sense of
    what you can do for the company
  • Highlight key skills that support job goal
  • Match key words in job announcement
  • Include certifications/licenses required
  • List security clearance if relevant for position
  • Pages 121-123

47
Experience
  • Use civilian terms. Speak the employers
    language. Use key words
  • Begin with an action verb
  • Avoid Responsible for
  • Quantify results use numbers, percentages,
    statistics and examples
  • Avoid personal pronouns (I, me, my)
  • Wordsmith your statements
  • Pages 125-134

48
Education and Training
  • List most recent first
  • Put attended if you never graduated to prevent
    the assumption that you have a degree
  • Include certifications/licenses/training relevant
    to job
  • Depending on your background and the job for
    which youre applying, Education Training might
    be placed above Experience or Employment History
    on your resume.
  • Page 136

49
Section 4Resume Lab
  • Choose
  • Style
  • Formatting
  • Draft
  • Sections
  • Content in sections
  • Focus on STAR accomplishment statements
  • Save Master Resume File
  • If using computer lab, email file to yourself

50
Cover Letters
  • Introduce yourself and sell the employer on how
    well your specific skills, abilities and
    attributes match the organizations needs.
  • Four main components
  • Introduction
  • Relevant Reason for Cover Letter
  • Request for Action
  • Respectful Sign Off
  • Pages 151-153

51
Section 5Federal Resume
  • Federal Hiring Reform
  • Job Classification
  • Competitive Service
  • Veterans Preference
  • Excepted Service
  • Special Hiring Authorities for Veterans
  • Veterans Employment Initiative
  • Finding Jobs
  • Understanding the Vacancy
  • Announcement
  • Application Procedures
  • Federal Interviewing
  • Getting the Offer

52
Federal Jobs
  • Classifications
  • Veterans Preference
  • Selection Processes
  • Find jobs
  • Apply for jobs

53
Federal Jobs
54
Section 6Skilled Interview
  • Summary of the Hire Process
  • Types of Interviews
  • Interview Stages
  • Introductory Stage
  • Employer Questions
  • Answer Questions
  • Candidate Questions
  • Closing Stage
  • Prepare for the Actual Interview
  • Communication in the Workplace
  • Listening Skills
  • Employment Tests
  • Find Information about a Potential Employer
  • Interpret Body Language
  • First Impressions
  • Follow-Up After Interview

55
Skilled Interview
Hiring Process
56
Types of Interviews
  • Face-to-Face
  • Panel or Committee
  • Meal Interview
  • Group
  • Stress
  • Phone
  • Page 187-189

57
Skilled Interview
58
Mock Interview
  • Practice makes permanent
  • Practice to make it skilled
  • Take notes

59
Prepare for Interview
  • Research
  • Checklists
  • Questions
  • References

60
Dress for Interview
61
Follow-up
  • The art of thank you!

62
Section 7Interview Post Analysis
  • Evaluate the InterviewContinuous Improvement
  • Evaluate Job Offers
  • Negotiate Job Offers
  • Communicate a Decision to an Employer

63
Update ITP
  • Next steps
  • SMART Goals
  • Schedule
  • Additional education, certification, skills

64
Course Summary
  • Manage Change
  • Personal Assets
  • Career Validation
  • Resume
  • Federal Job Search
  • Skilled Interview
  • Interview Post-analysis

65
Wrap-up
  • Expectations Met
  • Evaluations
  • https//www.dmdc.osd.mil/tgpsp
  • Comments
  • What questions do you have?
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