A FAP Turbo User Review

FAP Turbo is one of the more controversial forex auto trading programs on the market today, which is most likely largely attributed to the fact that it’s one of the most popular. It seems doing a simple search for this program will lead you to a baker’s dozen at least of conflicting reviews and accounts of people either hailing this as a guaranteed money maker or branding it as a scam. Eventually I cracked and decided to try it myself to form my own opinion of it once and for all. Here is my FAP Turbo user review.

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Trading stripes for bars: commissioning programs could change your career direction.

Why would a new staff sergeant give up a soaring Air Force enlisted

career? Why would a master sergeant suddenly trade in six stripes that

took 15 years to earn? Why would an airman first class who was just

starting her career be willing to go back to an initial training

environment?

For these three enlisted members, change is what life is all about.

And the recent change these three have undertaken is their decision and

selection to obtain Air Force commissions.

Enlisted members wishing to trade their stripes for gold bars have

several commissioning options available.

Reserve Officer Training Corps

Abigail Curtis, a second-year cadet at Auburn University of

Montgomery, Ala., decided to turn in her four active duty stripes and

leave behind an already soaring career to participate in the Air

Force's largest commissioning source, the Reserve Officer Training

Corps, under the Airman Education and Commissioning Program.

"It allows me to stay on active duty, retain all active duty

benefits, acquire time in service, all the while getting my education

paid for," 26-year-old Curtis said. "I can't say enough

how incredible this program is. My classmates are either exhausted from

having to work while going to school or strapped for cash because of all

the expenses. I'm neither, and I almost feel guilty about it."

ROTC, headquartered at Maxwell Air Force Base, Ala., is the oldest

source of commissioned officers for the Air Force. It's active on

more than 144 college and university campuses with more than 1,000

additional schools offering the program under crosstown agreements that

allow their students to attend ROTC classes at an area host school. The

program commissions about 2,500 second lieutenants each year, according

to Air University's public affairs office. In fiscal 2003, that

number included more than 300 prior enlisted members.

Right now, airmen have three main ROTC commissioning programs from

which to choose: Airman Scholarship and Commissioning Program,

Professional Officer's Course-Early Release Program and the Airman

Education and Commissioning Program.

Officer Training School

If...