North Jersey Medical Recruiting
Pursue a successful health care career at one of the largest and most advanced medical facilities while providing a meaningful service to your country.
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GET MORE OUT OF YOUR MEDICAL CAREER
The U.S. Army Medical Department is among the largest comprehensive systems of health care in the country.
Serves Soldiers, their families, military retirees, and, at times, the general public
Physicians and top licensed medical doctors use and often pioneer the most sophisticated medical technologies and latest treatment modalities
Propels our country forward by better serving the people in it
THE ARMY HEALTH CARE ADVANTAGE
As a member of the Army health care team, you’ll receive benefits that you won’t be able to get in a civilian career.
Feel inspired with great case diversity and over 40,000 visits coming into the U.S. Army medical facilities and clinics around the world every day. See and study diseases that are not usually encountered in the private sector, and work on vaccines for viruses like Zika and COVID-19 that can have a global impact.
Practice medicine with fewer limitations by treating patients not on their ability to pay, but by the treatment you see necessary. The U.S. Army Medical Department is one of the few places in the world where comprehensive patient care is the top priority.
Serve a Purpose
Enjoy the deep satisfaction of performing an important service for your country. Make not only a profound difference in the lives of Soldiers in the Army, but in the lives of their families, friends, and the general public.
THE ARMY MEDICAL COMMAND IS COMPOSED OF SIX CORPS Each Medcom Corps has a specific function that works together as a team to maintain the U.S. Army’s high standards in patient care.
The Veterinary Corps conducts and oversees all Department of Defense veterinary service activities. Army Veterinary Corps Officers are responsible for preventing contagious and zoonotic diseases, providing care to military working dogs, caring for ceremonial horses, treating family pets, and even supporting Human-Animal Bond Programs at military hospitals.
Veterinary Preventative Medicine
Laboratory Animal Medicine
Veterinary Comparative Medicine
Veterinary Clinical Medicine
ARMY NURSE CORPS
The Army Nurse Corps represents more than 11,000 Soldiers dedicated to providing high-tech, quality health care for military personnel, their families, and military retirees all over the world. They support humanitarian missions and respond to natural disasters, experiences unmatched as a civilian nurse.
Army nurses choose one of five specialties:
ARMY DENTAL CORPS
The Army Dental Corps teaches more residents than any other institution in the country. It maintains modern dental facilities both in the U.S. and abroad in diverse countries. The Army’s Specialty Residency Programs produce graduates regularly scoring in the top 95th percentile.
The Army Dental Corps is comprised of nine specialties:
WORK WITH SUPERIOR TECHNOLOGY
Work with some of the most sophisticated medical technologies available in superior facilities. With more than 300 patents from spray-on skin to operating room robotics, U.S. Army medical professionals develop technologies and tools that reduce recovery times and increase quality of life for patients.
Some past and current innovations:
Developed 3-D printed surgical implants
Currently in Phase III trials for an HIV vaccine and Phase III trials for a breast cancer vaccine
Developed a portable, hand-held, battery-powered X-ray unit that allows X-rays to be taken anywhere
MEDICAL SERVICE CORPS
The Medical Service Corps is the most diverse branch of the U.S. Army. This Corps is home to medical administrative, scientific, and provider specialties, from direct patient care to management of the U.S. Army’s health service system.
COMMON QUESTIONS ABOUT AMEDD
Do Army doctors have to go to Basic Training?
As an AMEDD Officer, you won't participate in Basic Combat Training that enlisted Soldiers go through. Instead, you'll attend the AMEDD Basic Officer Leadership Course (BOLC), a basic orientation course to the Army Health Care System and the Army way of life.
How long is AMEDD BOLC?
The AMEDD Basic Officer Leadership Course (BOLC) for active-duty Officers is held four times a year at the AMEDD Center & School in Fort Sam Houston and lasts from 10 to 14 weeks. Officers in the Army Reserve go to BOLC for two weeks. Your training time depends on your chosen specialty and whether or not you have prior military experience.
Do Army physicians have to pass a fitness test?
What happens after AMEDD Officer Training?
After completing BOLC, AMEDD Officers report to their initial active-duty assignment. Medical students return to their academic training following successful completion of BOLC.
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