Tuskegee University Army ROTC


Tiger BN marching from Tuskegee University's Fall Convocation.


Field training on Ft. Benning's world famous Red Diamond Road.


Cadets doing pullups after a 30yd low-crawl...in the mud...underneath barbed wire.

 

Army ROTC (Reserve Officers' Training Corps) is one of the best leadership courses in the country and is part of the university curriculum. During classes, leadership labs, physical training and field training exercises, you will learn first-hand what it takes to lead others, motivate groups and conduct missions as an Officer in the Army. Upon graduation from Army ROTC, you will earn the gold bar of a Second Lieutenant and be commissioned into the Active Army, Army Reserve or Army National Guard and become a leader for life.  

There are several ways to join the Army ROTC Program here at Tuskegee University.  If you are in high school and are interested in being an ROTC Cadet, please contact a member of our recruiting team, Ms. Teresa Townsend, (334) 727-8373, or Staff Sgt. Broomes,  at 334-728-5230.  If you are already a college student here at Tuskegee University, you can began by taking the Military Science 101 class as an elective on you curriculum; it can be taken in lieu of physical education. 

Make an appointment to see our recruiters to discuss scholarships that may be available to you, including opportunities to compete for two-, three-, or four-year scholarships.  Overall, the Army ROTC program here at Tuskegee will continue to commission great officers and them them develop leadership skills to be successful before becoming a 2nd Lieutenant in the US Army.

"The order, the self-discipline, the pride that had been instilled in me by ROTC was a tremendous companion to my basic liberal arts education and prepared me well for my Army career, or for that matter, any career I might have chosen."

"Challenge young people by having high expectations of them; engage them with the opportunity to realize those expectations through constructive, character-building activities."

- Retired General Colin Powell





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