There are several reasons to choose the Coast Guard, including the number of people who have served with the Guard in the past and the amount of freedom they have, says John Davenport, president of the Association of National Guard Officers.
The National Guard also offers more flexibility than the Coast Guards.
The Coast Guard is an extension of the National Guard, which provides security to federal agencies, including local police departments.
The Guard also has more resources than the National Guards, and can work with the National Police to train new officers, Davenpents said.
“The Coast Guard provides the freedom to go out and do whatever it is you want to do.”
The Coast Guardsmen also have more control over what they can do on the job, and are less likely to be caught in the crossfire between law enforcement and private security contractors.
The guard is a highly trained force, Darrow says, which helps its members avoid conflicts that occur when the Coast has been called on to intervene in a fight.
“You are not a police officer on the street,” he says.
“If someone calls you a thief, they’re probably not going to call the police.”
For those who want to go to the Coast, the most expensive way to get into the Guard is by enlisting as an enlisted member.
The cost for that option is $30,000, depending on the service branch.
The average enlisted Coast Guardman costs $52,000 per year, according to a 2013 report from the American Society of Civil Engineers.
A Guard member will also need to complete a mandatory 10-day training course that lasts 12 weeks, and have his or her license renewed annually.
The last thing the Coast wants to do is put their lives in jeopardy.
“It is a very dangerous profession,” Davenpur says.
While Coast Guard members receive training and accreditations from the Coast’s inspector general, Daring, the retired Coast Guard captain, says there are a lot of other requirements that go along with that.
“They must be certified in physical fitness and meet certain standards of physical fitness,” he said.
But in some cases, the Coast can’t even be bothered with that, as in the case of those who were killed in the recent Texas tornado.
Daring says it’s important to remember that most Coast Guard officers are trained at the Coast Academy, where they complete two months of intensive training, followed by two weeks of mandatory military training.
But the Coast does not conduct regular exercises.
That’s a huge burden for those who have to keep up with military orders, like those who work at the National Weather Service.
“We don’t have to get up in the morning, we can do the military exercise,” Daring said.
The Naval Academy’s Coast Guard cadet course is just one example of how the Coast may be stretched.
“This is an active-duty service,” said Tom Dearing, who served as an officer on board a Coast Guard patrol boat during Hurricane Katrina in 2005.
“So, you know, I guess you could say that we are stretched to the max.”
The Navy is also running a Coast Academy program, which focuses on maritime patrol.
The program is free to the public and includes basic training and a year of shipboard school.
The Navy’s Coast Academy also offers a training course for those involved in maritime emergencies.
“At the end of the day, the Navy is a civilian organization and they have the same training requirements,” Dearing said.
He added that some officers in the Coast Corps have been transferred to other units because they have not completed the course.
But Daring’s son is a captain on a Coast Marine vessel and he said it’s a tough balancing act.
“I feel like I’m constantly looking at how do I go about serving my country,” he told Fox News.
“Are I taking an active role?
Do I keep an eye on what is going on and be there for the people in my ship, or do I let the people that are doing that serve themselves?”
The Coast also has a cadet program that is similar to the Naval Academy program.
The cadet training program is about a year longer and requires that an officer complete two weeks’ basic training.
“A cadet is basically an enlisted officer who is able to carry out missions as a Coastguard member,” said Mark Cushing, a spokesman for the National Coast Guard Academy.
“That’s what we’re training for.
They’re not a Navy cadet, they don’t carry out military operations.”
But it’s not just the cadets who are expected to carry the water, or the men who work the night shifts and on the boats.
“There are many, many Coast Guardmen who are sailors and Marines,” Dowing said.
They can also work in security operations, and serve as an agent or as an interpreter.
It’s not uncommon for them to be involved in investigations