A concise written statement of a single idea or concept. Most Airmen leave the Job Description section blank and let their supervisor fill it in. Acronyms and Abbreviations that do not have to be defined before using on the EPR.
If the acronym or abbreviation is used only once or twice, consider whether defining the term is actually conserving space. A bullet statement like "Revitalized unit PT program, volunteered, led morning exercise; increased annual pass rate" is perfectly acceptable.
Note that some words are never abbreviated. Below are some commonly accepted acronyms that do not have to be defined before using them. It must be used appropriately in a sentence. According to the source quoted above, the Tounge and Quill, "all bullet statements must be accurate, brief and specific".
They would add a lot of extra words and unnecessary adjectives to describe their grandiose accomplishments --just to stretch their words out to fill the required lines. Avoid nicknames, code names, and acronyms. The requirement for bullet statement format prevents that kind of writing.
Never use abbreviations or acronyms in the Duty Title. After "defining" the acronym, the acronym, WW, may then be used alone throughout the rest of the document with the assumption that it is now understandable.
The double dash before the sub-bullet on the second line indicates that it supports the line above. If your organization has a documented standard listing approved abbreviations and acronyms, you should use it.
It states that there are two types of bullet statement formats: Accomplishment begins with modifier typically adverb Expertly repaired, Immediately rescued -Specific Achievement: If not, this guide serves as a general reference.
With two-line bullet statements, the double-dash is used if the impact segment is started on a new line.
When using acronyms, there is a rule that requires all acronyms and abbreviations to be defined before using them. If the impact segment starts in the middle of a line, either first or second, then either the semi-colon or double-dash may be used.
EPRs will be read by people from a wide variety of career fields so it must be written using words that are understandable to everyone. With single-line bullet statements, the start of the postive result or impact is marked with a semi-colon or double-dash.
In that case, use two lines. Single Idea Bullets Definition: The single-line bullet and the two-line bullet format can be mixed as required. Start the bullet statement with a present-tense verb whenever possible Repairs, Manages, Aligns, etc.Mar 25, · Re: EPR Acronyms Wow someone in 14 AF needs to buy a clue (sorry, I used the acronym AF), I meant to say someone on Twelfth Air Forces needs to buy a clue.
While the overuse of acronyms can be rampant, the ones you listed are all commonly used and should be okay IMO (in my opinion). Because that NAF/MAJCOM writing guide is some SNCO/FGO/GS's sacred cow and will never go away.
Or hell they are using it as an EPR/OPR bullet or whatever civilians use for evaluations. Referral reports procedures for EPR and OPRs are outlined in AFIparagraph Education (PME) completi on, retirement Enlisted Performance Report (EPR) options, clarification for forced distributors regarding discussions with lower level leadership, and adjustments to Enlisted Forced Distribution Panel (EFDP) splits and record review.
HQ Air Reserve Personnel Center/ HQ Air Force Reserve Command EPR/OPR/PRF WRITING GUIDE November SECTION TOPIC PAGE A Quick Reference The Basics 1 Prohibited Statements 4 Common Errors 5 B Enlisted Performance Reports Fundamentals 6 Writing Tips 6 Performance Feedback 7.
EPR = Enlisted Performance Report. Flight (FLT) = A group of trainees in training together, consisting of approximately trainees. FTAC = First Term Airman’s Center. FTX = Field Training Exercises.
Grilled Cheese & Jesus = On Sundays many Trainees eat grilled cheese for lunch and attend church services.Download