Marine Corps Knowledge
Becoming a Marine takes more than hard work, sweat, and rifle marksmanship. It means being educated on the history, customs and courtesies, rank structure, and operational guidelines of the Marine Corps.
Recruits begin by learning what’s in their “recruit knowledge” handbook, but learning about the Corps, and how to be a better Marine, is a career-long process.
Learn what it takes to become a United States Marine and begin memorizing recruit knowledge to get ahead of the game!
Recent Marine Corps Knowledge Articles
In recent months, the novel Coronavirus, also known as COVID-19, began spreading rapidly throughout the United States and the rest of the world. For a time, it seemed like it was starting to get under control. But recently, the wave has spread even further. The
Firearm safety is paramount to a United States Marine during the entire length of their enlistment or career, regardless of their MOS, or military occupation specialty. And it begins in boot camp when you learn the 4 weapons safety rules. As a Marine Corps recruit,
The United States Marine Corps has a rich history. Born on November 10, 1775, the Continental Marines were founded to serve aboard naval ships as marksmen and security forces. They were infantry who could fight just as well on land as they did at sea.
Many future recruits ask: what can you bring to Marine Boot Camp? The short answer is that the Marine Corps will issue you everything you need, including underwear and running shoes (which will now be referred to as “go-fasters”). But there are certain things you will want to include.
Marine Corps recruits must learn all Marine Corps Ranks from Private to General, including enlisted, officers, and warrant officers. Marine Corps customs and courtesies require junior Marines to address all senior Marines by their rank, which is denoted by a rank insignia device, usually worn
There are multiple factors taken into consideration, and some of them can be ‘waivered’ meaning your recruiter can ask the Marine Corps to accept you anyway. Becoming a United States Marine means meeting high standards of moral, mental, and physical strength. You must pass an