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Orlando Chief of Police Paul Rooney and BG Henry L. Huntley

City of Orlando Seeks More Soldiers

BG Henry L. Huntley, Orlando Chief of Police Paul Rooney and LTC Toya Davis
Photo left - Brigadier General Henry L. Huntley, Orlando Chief of Police Paul Rooney and Lieutenant Colonel Toya Davis, Tampa Battalion Commander
Photo right - Orlando Chief of Police Paul Rooney and BG Henry L. Huntley

A ceremony commemorating the City of Orlando Police Department as Tampa Battalion's newest PaYS Partner was held on 16 November at the police headquarters in Orlando. The celebration included members of the City of Orlando Police Department, city officials and Army recruiting personnel.
Orlando Police Department logo
Brigadier General Henry L. Huntley, United States Army Recruiting Command Deputy General, emphasized the need for the Army and the civilian community to maintain the close working relationship established over the past several years. "We want to encourage an environment where our young people are educated, physically fit, and law abiding, so they can become productive members of our society. And we hope employers such as the Orlando Police Department continue to make a noble effort to hire our veterans."

Tampa battalion commander Lt. Col. Toya Davis praised the police department and its members for their service to the community and support for the military. "We commend you for your day-to-day courage, dedication, and commitment. Like our Soldiers, your members work for a larger purpose and for selfless service to others, and this is why we both benefit by working together in partnership."

Orlando Police Chief Paul Rooney is a member of the Tampa Army Recruiting Battalion Executive Grassroots Committee. Rooney has played a key role in helping the Army develop meaningful relationships in the community. SGT Jason Batura from the Orlando Police Department Recruiting Division stated they currently have Soldiers in their pipeline processing for the department and believe the PaYS Program will be a great way to access more Soldier candidates.

Baltimore Police Department Color Guard posting the flags

Baltimore Army Recruiting Commander, LTC Thomas Fife and Baltimore Police Department Commissioner, Frederick H Bealefeld III signed the PaYS Program Memorandum of Agreement Baltimore Police Department Celebrates PaYS Signing

Photo right - Baltimore Police Department Color Guard posting flags
Photo left - Baltimore Army Recruiting Commander, LTC Thomas Fife and Baltimore Police Department Commissioner, Frederick H Bealefeld III signing the PaYS Program Memorandum of Agreement

Members of the Baltimore Army Recruiting Battalion joined members of the Baltimore Police Department to commemorate the Army PaYS partnership on December 3, at the Baltimore police headquarters. The combined effort of both agencies resulted in a memorable event that included members of the Baltimore Police Department Color Guard posting the flags officially signaling the ceremony beginning followed by the signing of the national anthem.

Baltimore Police Department Commissioner, Frederick H Bealefeld III and Baltimore Army Recruiting Commander, LTC Thomas Fife use saber to cut cake for refreshments Baltimore Army Recruiting Commander, LTC Thomas Fife and Baltimore Police Department Commissioner, Frederick H Bealefeld III signed the PaYS Program Memorandum of Agreement in front of assembled guests. "Our involvement in this strategic partnership sends a very clear message to the men and women who are wearing or who have worn our country's uniform, that when you have finished your service to our nation, the Baltimore Police Department stands ready to welcome you to our ranks" CPT Ulissa Morris administers the oath of enlistment to Future Soldiers from the Baltimore Army Recruiting CompanyCommissioner Bealefeld said.

CPT Ulissa Morris administered the oath of enlistment to Future Soldiers from the Baltimore Army Recruiting Company during the PaYS signing Ceremony. Immediately after the swearing in ceremony, cake and refreshments were served honoring the Army's saber cutting tradition.

Photo above left - CPT Ulissa Morris administers the oath of enlistment to Future Soldiers from the Baltimore Army Recruiting Company
Photo right - Baltimore Police Department Commissioner, Frederick H Bealefeld III and Baltimore Army Recruiting Commander, LTC Thomas Fife use saber to cut cake for refreshments

Captain Anthony Christmas, Commander, Kings Mills Army Recruiting Company, welcomed Total Quality Logistics into its Partnership for Youth Success (PaYS) program.

Patriot Award Winner Total Quality Logistics (TQL) Announces Intent to Join PaYS Program

Cincinatti, Ohio (FOX19)

Photo left - Captain Anthony Christmas, Commander, Kings Mills Army Recruiting Company, welcomed Total Quality Logistics into its Partnership for Youth Success (PaYS) program.

Captain Anthony Christmas, Commander, Kings Mills Army Recruiting Company, welcomed Total Quality Logistics into the Partnership for Youth Success (PaYS) program.

As a member of the PaYS program, TQL commits to interviewing all interested and eligible Army candidates who apply for a position at the company.

"The program guarantees an interview," said Captain Christmas. "Hopefully, in most cases, jobs will result. But for those who are not hired, this is a chance for them to be mentored by TQL on resume and interviewing skills and building better qualifications."

TQL often attends recruiting events geared towards military including Recruit Military's Hiring Our Heroes career fairs. The company received a Patriot Award for its support of employees in the National Guard and Reserves.

"Members of the military possess the most important of skills that we are looking for in our Logistics Account Executives. They have an outstanding work ethic, they are quick to learn new skills, and they find success in any situation," said Bill Neese, TQL Vice President of Recruiting.

P.I.& I. Motor Express and U.S. Army Partner to Hire VeteransP.I.& I.'s 2013 W9L

Cleveland, Ohio - By Danny Restivo --

A Trumbull County business is offering new opportunities for returning service members.

P.I.&I. Motor Express has joined with the U.S. Army in creating a trucking program that will give preferential hiring to military veterans.

Photo left - To help promote their newly formed Veteran Affairs Program P. I. & I. commissioned this 2013 W9L to roll down the highway saluting brave soldiers who protect America everyday.

Army Lt. Col. David P. Barlet, U.S. commander of U.S. Army Recruiting Battalion in Cleveland, and Joe Kerola, president and CEO of P.I.&I. Motor Express, signed an agreement on November 15, that finalized their partnership.
Union Pacific Train Ride
"We're looking forward to getting the quality of individual the Army offers," said Kerola.

The military-civilian business agreement is part of U.S. Army's Partnership for Youth Success program. The nationwide effort allows veterans to obtain civilian certifications and requirements that relate to their military occupation. P.I.&I. Motor Express, a trucking company that specializes in steel transportation, is now among over 460 employers to partner with the U.S. Army.

"It's always great to partner with someone who shares our values," said Barlet.

He said the company's structured and productive environment will prove conducive to success for veterans or reservists looking for employment. Having an employee already familiar with job requirements is a valuable asset for employers, said Barlet.

Photo right - Lieutenant Colonel David P. Barlet, Commander, Cleveland Army Recruiting Battalion and Joe Kerola, President and CEO of P.I.& I. Motor Express

Kerola said P.I.&I. Motor Express has 100 employees who have served in the military. He hopes the company can hire an additional 500 if business and commerce continue to grow throughout the area.

Kerola said the company transports metal products throughout the East Coast and into Texas and Oklahoma.

Along with finalizing a veteran's employment partnership with the Army, Kerola was also honored by the Department of Defense for his continued employment of America's National Guard and Reserve force.

"It's nice paying back the people who have sacrificed so much for us," Kerola said.

Welcome New PaYS Partners

459 -Groendyke Transport, Inc. - OKC Bn -Groendyke Transport, Inc. hauls bulk cargo throughout North America with a fleet of 1,050 tractor trailers. The company operates from a network of more than 30 terminals, primarily in the southwestern and mid-western US. They offer quality employment opportunities for mechanics, truck drivers, logistics, dispatchers and administration.

460 - GE Healthcare - Milwaukee Bn - GE Healthcare provides transformational medical technologies and services that are shaping a new age of patient care. Their broad expertise in medical imaging and information technologies, medical diagnostics, patient monitoring systems, drug discovery, biopharmaceutical manufacturing technologies, performance improvement and performance solutions services help their customers around the world. They offer career opportunities for RA/AR enlisted Soldiers and ROTC cadets with a medical background..

461 - EAN Holdings, LLC - Portland Bn - EAN Holdings, LLC does business as Enterprise-Rent-A-Car and is a leading US car rental company. It maintains a fleet of about 714,000 vehicles from more than 7,000 locations. Despite its boosted presence in airports, more than 90% of Enterprise's car rental business comes from customers in their home cities, as opposed to travelers. In addition to its primary car rental operations, Enterprise leases vehicles and manages fleets for other companies, rents trucks from more than 90 locations, and sells used cars. There will be numerous nationwide opportunities for Veterans.

462 - Summit County Sheriff's Office - Cleveland Bn - Summit County Sheriff's Office is an urban county located in Akron, Ohio. The 439 sheriff's officers ensure the safety of the county, population of 541,781. The Sheriff is an Army veteran who wants to hire veterans as deputies for three divisions; administration, operations and corrections.

463 - Northeast Ohio Health Science & Innovation Coalition (NOHSIC) - Cleveland Bn - NOHSIC is a 501(c) (3) non-profit comprised of hospitals and healthcare systems in Ohio that support the development a healthcare workforce pipeline. NOHSIC was founded in 2006 by Cleveland Clinic, Louis Stokes Cleveland VA Medical Center, The MetroHealth System, Southwest General Health Center, EMH Healthcare, Summa Health System and University Hospitals. The combined systems represent 55% of all healthcare workers in the region with 75,000 employees out of the estimated 137,000 healthcare workers.

PaYS Partner Shares Appreciation for the Opportunity to Participate in NASCAR EventMac Williams (in red) sits with Ryan Newman #39 driver, and the local home town hero

Photo left - Mac Williams (in red) sits with Ryan Newman #39 driver, and the local home town hero at the the Homestead-Miami Speedway

Mac Williams, Recruiting Manager for Brighthouse Networks, is a retired Army Sergeant Major with 25 years of service. He has volunteered to sit on numerous NASCAR and NHRA Army panels to share his Army experiences and career successes with high school students and the Army Centers of Influence (COI). Mr. Williams recently attended the The NASCAR Sprint Cup Series for the Ford ECOBOOST 400 at the Homestead-Miami Speedway on November 18, 2012. This particular race had a special audience member, Army COI from Progress Energy and his wife Colleen.

Mr. Williams, a strong Army advocate, appreciated the opportunity and sent a note of thanks after the Homestead race. He wrote, "We had a wonderful time and on behalf of me and my wife, I thank you. It's always exciting working with the kids that attend the races and I have been afforded the opportunity of returning to the area to speak at one of the local schools and I'm truly Audience at NASCAR event looking forward to that challenge. I will forever be available to you and to your efforts to communicate a positive and motivating message to our youth."

Brighthouse Networks has been a PaYS partner since Oct. 2005. Mr. Williams and his wife support veteran's organizations and work with Army Recruiting officials throughout the year at various recruiting functions.

CareerBuilder logo

Nearly Two-Thirds of Employers Would Hire Military Veterans Over Other Equally Qualified Candidates, CareerBuilder Study Finds

•Nearly 3 in 10 Plan to Hire Veterans in the Next 12 Months
•CareerBuilder and Military Times Create New Jobs Site for Veterans

CHICAGO, November 9, 2012 –Despite higher than average unemployment rates, employment prospects for U.S. military veterans may be improving.

According to a new CareerBuilder study, 29 percent of employers say they are actively recruiting veterans to work for their organizations, up 9 percentage points from a year ago. Twenty-two percent are planning on adding members of the National Guard to their headcount, up 8 percentage points. Sixty-five percent said they would be more likely to hire a veteran over another equally qualified candidate. The survey was conducted by Harris Interactive© of more than 2,600 employers nationwide from August 13 to September 6, 2012.

Now CareerBuilder and Military Times are joining forces at to help veterans access the tools and information they need to connect them with the employers who most want to hire them. The Military Times Network, which includes,, and, in addition to, is visited by more than 2.5 million unique visitors each month, and offers unique content for each of the branches of the U.S. military online, and in print.

Where The Job Opportunities Are

Employers are looking to leverage the technical and leadership skills of military personnel, with 3 in 10 hoping to fill information technology positions with veterans. The most common areas for hiring U.S. service men and women are:

• Information Technology – 30 percent

• Customer Service – 23 percent

• Engineering – 22 percent

• Sales – 20 percent

• Manufacturing – 20 percent

• Business Development – 15 percent

"The unemployment rate for veterans of Afghanistan and Iraq, though declining, is still considerably higher than the general population," said Brent Rasmussen, president of CareerBuilder North America. "While military veterans possess a great deal of the business-friendly skills that employers look for in candidates, one of the challenges vets face is knowing where to begin when job hunting after they return from active duty."

"Today's military is a well-educated, professional, all-volunteer force," said Elaine Howard, president of Gannett Government Media Corp., publisher of the Military Times brands. "So when troops join the civilian workforce, they bring with them skills, discipline and unmatched drive. But navigating the job search and translating military skills into civilian terms has always been a challenge. In partnering with CareerBuilder, troops and veterans now have a better way to make the critical transition from military to civilian success."

Military Times

Military Times has teamed up with CareerBuilder on a new career site for service members and veterans. The site hosts a wide range of jobs across industries from employers eager to hire veterans and a comprehensive tool set for veterans to use in their job search. Employers in turn will be able to quickly reach a nationwide pool of veteran talent that is quick to learn, trained to take initiative, and adaptable to change.

At, veterans can:

• Access a skills-translator that uses a veteran's military job code to find the civilian jobs that best match the veteran's skills.
• Search for jobs by occupation, company, industry and location, and post up to five versions of their resume to appeal to a wider cast of employers.
• Check out articles featuring job search and workplace advice for veterans.
• Stay up to date on the latest job fairs and hiring trends for veterans.

Challenges for Veteran Job Searchers

One of the biggest challenges employers face when recruiting U.S. veterans is that service men and women don't always market themselves as veterans. Forty-five percent of employers say they pay more attention to applications submitted by U.S. veterans, but 30 percent say it's not always obvious whether a candidate is a veteran.

Survey Methodology

This survey was conducted online within the U.S. by Harris Interactive© on behalf of CareerBuilder among 2,655 U.S. hiring managers and human resource professionals (employed full-time, not self-employed, government and non-government) ages 18 and over between August 13 and September 6, 2012 (percentages for some questions are based on a subset, based on their responses to certain questions). With pure probability sample of 2,655, one could say with a 95 percent probability that the overall results have a sampling error of +/-1.9 percentage points. Sampling error for data from sub-samples is higher and varies.

About Military Times

Service members and their families rely on the Military Times newsweeklies and web sites as trusted, independent sources for news and information on the most important issues affecting their careers and personal lives.

The Military Times newsweeklies, including Army Times, Navy Times, Air Force Times and Marine Corps Times, are published by Gannett Government Media, a subsidiary of Gannett Co. Inc. Since its inception in 1940, Gannett Government Media has a strong heritage and tradition of meeting the highest standards of independent journalism and has expanded with publications serving all branches of the U.S. military, the global defense community, the U.S. federal government, and several special interest, defense-oriented industry sectors.

About CareerBuilder®

CareerBuilder is the global leader in human capital solutions, helping companies target and attract their most important asset - their people. Its online career site,®, is the largest in the United States with more than 24 million unique visitors, 1 million jobs and 49 million resumes. CareerBuilder works with the world's top employers, providing resources for everything from employment branding and talent intelligence to recruitment support. More than 10,000 websites, including 140 newspapers and broadband portals such as MSN and AOL, feature CareerBuilder's proprietary job search technology on their career sites. Owned by Gannett Co., Inc. (NYSE:GCI), Tribune Company and The McClatchy Company (NYSE:MNI), CareerBuilder and its subsidiaries operate in the United States, Europe, South America, Canada and Asia. For more information, visit

Media Contact

Jennifer Grasz


Operation Solemn Promise: Soldiers, civilians asked to recommit themselves to Army Values

Soldiers reaffirm their oath during the 5th Signal Command's Operation Solemn Promise commemoration event, Nov. 16, 2012, at the Wiesbaden Fitness Center in Germany.

Photo - Soldiers reaffirm their oath during the 5th Signal Command's Operation Solemn Promise commemoration event, Nov. 16, 2012, at the Wiesbaden Fitness Center in Germany.

WIESBADEN, Germany (Nov. 20, 2012) -- A year after asking Soldiers and civilians to take a hard look at whether or not they truly embody the Army's Values in their daily lives during the launching of Operation Solemn Promise, 5th Signal Command's Brig. Gen. Bruce T. Crawford was joined by Command Sgt. Maj. Gerald L. Tyce with a reinforcing message Nov. 16 at the Wiesbaden Fitness Center.
Calling on hundreds of listeners both in the hall and listening via live streaming to "re-energize a dialogue in Army Values," Tyce said, "Operation Solemn Promise is a constant reminder of why we serve."
Soldiers and civilians from throughout the command who were bused in from throughout Germany or watching online were asked to re-commit themselves to the core elements of the profession of arms -- trust, military expertise, honorable service, esprit de corps and stewardship. Like the Army Values of loyalty, duty, respect, selfless service, honor, integrity and personal courage, the men and women who raised their hands to recite their respective oaths during the ceremony vowed to uphold those oaths of service.
"These values are our foundation," said Tyce, adding that he is "honored and proud to serve.
"Today we renew our commitment to the profession of arms," Tyce said, calling it the "most respected institution in society."
Tyce said it is the responsibility of each member of the Army Family team to preserve his or her ethical standards. Calling it a noble calling to serve the nation, Tyce said Soldiers will be continuously called upon to focus on the various aspects of the profession in the future.
"You are part of a team," he said, charging his listeners to embrace their legacy of service and to live up to their commitment to serve.
Calling it a professional development opportunity, Crawford said the recommitment is a time for "clarity and purpose to an ongoing Army dialogue about Army Values.
"You are empowered to make a difference," 5th Signal's commander said, adding that members of the profession of arms must set the example for others to follow.
"Almost a year ago today I asked you to rededicate yourselves to becoming more accountable," Crawford said, saying that while strides have been made, there is more work to be done to ensure the Army is ready to meet the challenges of the future.
Calling the Noncommissioned Officer Corps "the heart that pumps the blood that fuels the team," Crawford also praised "the love and commitment of military families" -- particularly during November, the Month of the Military Family. He also praised the support of local national employees and asked everyone to remember those still serving in harm's way.
Addressing young noncommissioned officers and officers, Crawford said he was optimistic the future of the U.S. Army is bright and in good hands.
During the ceremony that featured vocal renditions of the U.S. and German national anthems, "God Bless America" and "God Bless the USA," attendees also joined in welcoming a group of new young recruits during a mass enlistment ceremony.
"These are our sons and daughters," Crawford said. "This is why we serve. This is what it's all about."

Nursing in the U.S. Army: Interview with Maj. Leonardo Pascual, Jr., RN, BSN

Maj. Leonardo Pascual, Jr., RN, BSN
By Keith Carlson, RN, BSN
Photo - Maj. Leonardo Pascual, Jr., RN, BSN

What is your nursing position within the Army service?
Healthcare recruiter for the 6th Medical Recruiting Battalion and an operating room nurse (area of concentration 66E, perioperative nurse).

Can you tell us more about being a healthcare recruiter for the Army?
Army Nurse Corps officers can serve in many job descriptions, either clinical or administrative. The Army Nurse Corps ensures that the soldier-nurses are proficient in nursing skills and leadership skills. I am fortunate as an operating room nurse to have served as company commander at Tripler Army Medical Center, aide-de-camp (general's aide) and currently as a healthcare recruiter in Southern California.

As an AMEDD (Army Medical Department) recruiting officer and nurse, I serve as the officer in charge of the Santa Ana Medical Recruiting Station. We are responsible for recruiting healthcare professionals into the Army Medical Command in an area encompassing over 29,000 square miles. Also, I serve as the subject matter expert (SME) on Army Nurse Corps recruiting to the company commander of the Los Angeles Medical Recruiting Company.

I maintain contact with the staffs of local medical Troop Program Units (TPUs), hospitals, health science universities, healthcare providers and professional organizations. Due to our geographical location here in Southern California, our company (Los Angeles Medical Recruiting Company) has a total of four medical recruiting stations to better assist our applicants. Nurses have the option to join the U.S. Army on active duty (full time) or reserve status (part time).

Tell us about the Army's healthcare scholarships.
The U.S. Army Medical Command looks for qualified physicians, dentists, clinical psychologists, nurses and physical therapists, as well as physician's assistants, occupational therapists, social workers and those who are in their medical residency programs.

The U.S. Army offers some of the most generous and comprehensive scholarships available in healthcare today. The program is called the F. Edward Hébert Armed Forces Health Professions Scholarship Program (HPSP). If you want to become a physician, dentist, veterinarian, optometrist, clinical or counseling psychologist — and if you qualify — you can earn a full-tuition scholarship, plus a monthly stipend of $2,000 or more.

How did you come to serve as an Army nurse?
I always wanted to serve my country as a soldier. One of the Army programs afforded me the opportunity to complete my BSN in a civilian school while on active duty; I earned my BSN from Pacific Lutheran University. Now, I have the opportunity to earn advanced nursing degrees while continuing to serve as an officer in the U.S. Army.

Please share with us a challenge of being in the Army.
As an active duty officer, I face deployment and relocation every three years to a different army duty station. I've deployed in support of Operation Iraqi Freedom and Operations Desert Shield and Desert Storm. My family has adjusted to the lifestyle fairly well and we're looking forward to our next move, believe it or not.

What else can you share with our readers about being a nurse in the Army?
You gain the clinical and leadership skills that make you a complete nurse. Also, there are many opportunities for advancement and you have the chance to complete your master's degree and Ph.D. while on active duty. More than 90 percent of Army nurses have a master's degree or a Ph.D. and some choose to earn a doctor of nursing practice (DNP) degree. The Army also has its own nurse researchers and other nurse specialists.

In terms of continuing education and advancement, I've been able to attend many leadership courses, like courses in head nurse leadership, combat casualty care, trauma nurse care, etc. I'll be able to retire in 20 years with full benefits. I love to be able to serve both clinically and administratively. With the experience and training that the Army has provided me, I'm able to function in various capacities, adapting confidently to my job as an Army Nurse Corps officer. Like I said, we're multitaskers.

What is it like to perform as a nurse on the battlefield?
When I was in Iraq for a year, I served as an operating room nurse in a combat support hospital. This is the first definitive care that a wounded soldier receives after receiving first aid and being stabilized on the battlefield. Battlefield nursing has come a long way, and we provide excellent care before the wounded are forwarded to our hospitals in Germany or here in the United States.

Is the Army up to date on healthcare technology?
Yes! Our healthcare system uses the most sophisticated modern technology. Consultation with recognized experts from both military and civilian practice is an integral part of patient care. This is a highly professional and challenging medical environment. The Army offers a multitude of opportunities for professional growth, including serving as faculty in one of our graduate medical education programs, which are some of the finest in the country.

How do you care for burn patients in combat support hospitals?
We did see a lot of burns while I was in the combat zone and we cared for our burn patients in the operating room. We have designated ICUs that we use for burn victims and we can separate out burn patients as needed. Our U.S. soldiers are then transferred to CONUS (Continental United States) or Germany for further care.

How do you handle the stress of treating battle-related trauma?
We have Army psychiatrists who debrief the staff after every mass casualty. Personally, I handle it by blocking it off and treating each casualty just like someone I would see at home in our military treatment facility. We treat all casualties the same way as they come into our operating room.

I have great support from my family and friends. We talk about it, but I don't hold onto it like a bad experience or a traumatic memory. What we see on the battlefield is unlike what you might see at home in a trauma hospital. While you might see a gunshot wound or stabbing in an ER in L.A., for example, the wounds we see in battle are totally different — often once-in-a-lifetime experiences for a clinician. We see these as very unique learning experiences for us, and that learning assists us in helping the next soldier who has a similar wound or condition.

What are your broader career plans?
I'll attend intermediate-level education (ILE) to be competitive for the next promotion to lieutenant colonel. Clinically, I'm happy with my current status, but I may return to school in order to pursue my master's degree as a family nurse practitioner (FNP). The Army has a program for long-term health education training for their Army Nurse Corps officers.

What about your work drives you and feeds your spirit?
It's a privilege to be able to help my fellow soldiers and make a difference when they're in situations of trauma or crisis. It's also an honor to serve our country when I'm most needed, especially in times of war.

Keith Carlson, RN, BSN, has worked as a nurse since 1996 and maintained the popular nursing blog Digital Doorway since 2005. He offers expert professional coaching for nurses and nursing students at

Email migration

Important Notice!
PaYS Enterprise Email Migration Scheduled

In support of Army efforts to reduce cost across all commands, the Fort Knox garrison is currently executing a phased update of their email application.  Through the remainder of 2012 and into 2013 the Windows Operations team will be converting from the current command structured email system over to the Army Enterprise Email system. What does that mean to the Army PaYS Program, Soldiers and partners? At some point during this implementation all current email addresses used by the staff of the PaYS program are scheduled to change. Presently we are targeted for the second week of December for our implementation. This change over will affect the helpdesk, marketing analysts, operations, and marketing coordinator. PaYS partners can expect an e-mail from their marketing analyst from their enterprise email account once the migration is complete. The good news is that the old email address will forward to the enterprise address for up to 6 months after the migration. Please bear with us during this transition. Through it all we expect there will be no interruption of service. Email migration

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Take advantage of our over 6,000 facebook fans and let us post your current openings.  Several partners are having success advertising on our facebook and receiving contact from Soldiers and their friends.  If your employer restricts internet usage or does not have a facebook page send us your current positions and we will post them on our page.

We are always looking for content for both our newsletter and facebook page.  Send content to or your PaYS Marketing Analyst. 

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TwitterPaYS Program on Twitter

As the Army PaYS Social Media Division continues to ascend, in the hopes of bringing better awareness of the Army PaYS Program to a larger social media audience the program initiated a Twitter account. The Army PaYS Facebook Page has seen tremendous growth and outreach in the past year with over 6,000 fans. We are hoping for a similar response to our Twitter account, a consistent following. The Army PaYS Facebook page remains the premier outlet for recruiters to inform their Soldiers about how the program works, and to highlight the kind of interaction we maintain with our Partners. However, with a venue such as Twitter a new, yet similar and diverse audience, should respond well to the program! Follow us on Twitter: !


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