In the Air Force:
Administration; Contracting Apprentice; Historian Helper; Knowledge Management Journeyman; Maintenance Management Production Craftsman; Manpower Helper; Munitions Systems Superintendent; Personnel Apprentice; Security Forces Apprentice, Combat Arms; Security Forces Journeyman, Military Working Dog Handler; Traffic Management Superintendent
In the Army:
Human Resources Specialist; Human Resources Technician; Military Police; Religious Affairs Specialist
In the Marine Corps:
Administrative Specialist; Aircraft Ordnance Technician; Automotive Maintenance Technician; Aviation Maintenance Data Specialist; Aviation Ordnance Systems Technician; Aviation Supply Specialist; Expeditionary Firefighting and Rescue (EFR) Specialist; Military Police; Motor Vehicle Operator; Special Technical Operations (STO) Administrator; Supply Chain and Materiel Management Specialist
In the Navy:
Aviation Boatswain's Mate, Aircraft Handling; Aviation Ordnanceman; Master-At-Arms; Office Support Specialist; Personnel Clerk; Rating Conversion NEC - Yeoman (Submarines); Religious Program Specialist; Religious Program Specialist Basic; Yeoman; Yeoman (Submarine)
Offices everywhere, whether they’re in a school, a government agency, or a hospital, rely on office clerks to help keep them running. General office clerks perform a variety of clerical tasks from answering telephones to typing documents and filing records. Rather than performing a single specialized task, these clerks have responsibilities that change with the needs of the employer… their duties may even change daily. Some clerks enter data into computers or use software applications to perform other tasks. They also frequently use a variety of office equipment such as photocopiers, scanners, and fax machines. A clerk’s specific duties depend on the office they work in. For example, a general office clerk at a college or university may process college applications while a clerk at a hospital may file and retrieve medical records. Most clerks work in an office setting full time, but part-time positions are not uncommon. Office clerks usually learn their skills while on the job. Their training typically lasts around one month and may include instructions on office equipment, procedures, and proper phone etiquette. Most office clerks need a high school diploma or equivalent. For those who aren’t familiar with word processing and spreadsheet software, computer courses may be helpful
What they do:
Perform duties too varied and diverse to be classified in any specific office clerical occupation, requiring knowledge of office systems and procedures. Clerical duties may be assigned in accordance with the office procedures of individual establishments and may include a combination of answering telephones, bookkeeping, typing or word processing, stenography, office machine operation, and filing.
On the job, you would:
Operate office machines, such as photocopiers and scanners, facsimile machines, voice mail systems, and personal computers.
Answer telephones, direct calls, and take messages.
Communicate with customers, employees, and other individuals to answer questions, disseminate or explain information, take orders, and address complaints.
Arts and Humanities
listening to others, not interrupting, and asking good questions
reading work related information
changing what is done based on other people's actions
looking for ways to help people
communicate by speaking
listen and understand what people say
pay attention to something without being distracted
People interested in this work like activities that include data, detail, and regular routines.
They do well at jobs that need:
Attention to Detail
You might use software like this on the job:
Data base user interface and query software
Data entry software
Document management software
Adobe Systems Adobe Acrobat
Filing system software
high school diploma/GED or associate's degree usually needed
Get started on your career:
New job opportunities are very likely in the future.