I didn't need medication for my thyroid. If you have only a mild case, it is possible to get a waiver. Who do I appeal it to? If your average is higher than that, you need waiver. It's actually a good bit more thankless than actual military service, and since you aren't paid at all and have to pay for your own uniform, it kinda sucks. Yes, you need to tell the doctors. Asked quite a few people, maybe the hive mind will help.
Note 3: The information contained in the comments is very extensive; your question may have already been addressed — read before posting. After a few weeks of hearing nothing, I called my recruiter who seemed to forget about me or something. After that, the recruiter told me that they once again disqualified me. Live every day as if it were your last and then some day you'll be right. It was the best decision I have ever made.
She was disqualified before she even got started. Like organized religion, they like to control people through fear mongering. Maybe you should try another recruiter. Talking to your recruiter about it afterwards will help you determine if you can try again. There were at least thirty other recruits there trying for all the different branches.
Even when the disorder is so minor it arguably doesn't affect my operational capability? I highlighted the scope results in a previous post. My recruiter kept saying that if they said no I would have to wait to try again. . You will be able to continue your medication for the condition during boot-camp. If that's the case: As a former recruiter: I wouldn't touch you with a 10-foot pole. My second one is I have a Thyroid disorder, Hypothyroidism.
I am now off all medication and am performing well 3. I was sent for a psych eval because as a kid I had been sent to three different hospitals for evaluation and I was given slightly diffring diagnosis and similar diagnosis at all three hospitls. If you are in good shape physically with no genetic, chronic, or debilitating disease you should be able to get in. They will ask - everything. I asked a question on here several months ago. If you have a history of depression in your medical record, and are currently in therapy, no waiver is likely at this point. No matter what I do in my life, I'm always going to live knowing I was banned by default from my perpetual first career choice.
Does the recruiter needs to apply for a waiver? As a current drill sergeant: I'd fuck up your recruiters' life and kick you out. I've been in the army. Originally Posted By tweeter: If I read it correctly, your blood can't clot normally. First of all, the approval of a medical waiver is the responsibility of the. Each reviews them and recommends approval or disapproval until it finally falls into the hands of a high-ranking doctor O-6 or above who makes the ultimate decision. My brothers friend Ryan who is about done with his contract is telling me that I can. I figured something that tiny wouldn't be a big deal.
No need to apologize for my experiences. In making this decision, the commander considers the doctor's recommendation, along with two additional factors: If the commander decides to ask for a waiver, where it goes from that point depends on the branch of the service you're joining. Have your Recruiter see if a waiver can be obtained, these days it's a lot more likely than at some times in the past. As of January 30, 2012, N3M is still known as N3M, but is listed as N33 in the organizational chart. It is high pressure and paranoia of letting your squad down. What are my chances of getting Navy med waiver? So I went to the National Guard recruiter in the intention of getting help in and after my service there, going into the Marine Corps. I had been threatened with it more than I can remember.
I have no records, no drug use, nothing. But believe it or not in my case it wasn't. It's not the end of the world or your life if you don't serve this country. Generally, you can get into the State Guard as long as you have a motorized wheelchair and only have to attend dialysis two days a week. So I am trying to find out, if I should try again, and if so what would help me the most? I tried asking everyone, my doc, the radiologist, my endocrinologist. Or you could wait till the next war breaks out.
When you join the military you become part of a larger unit that you owe a responsibility to. Fingers crossed I get the green light. If I read it correctly, your blood can't clot normally. The second blood sample taken, his A1C came back normal, but now his bilirubin level was high. I am not really in a rush. Just my take as a Soldier. Does rate change your chances of getting in? Like says: Hey Sam how is your process going?? Life is going to be 20x harder now.