The Navy?s Construction Leaders?Civil Engineer Corps

March 2, 2012 | By darylsmith
By kbmiller Constructing city-size bases, airfields and harbor facilities; managing budgets and ambitious public works plans; overseeing some of the most skilled and accomplished members of the construction trades on projects that span the globe. This is the job of the professionals and leaders who make up the Navys Civil Engineer Corps(CEC). [caption id="attachment_966" align="alignleft" width="198" caption="Civil Engineer Corps officer helps brief regional Navy leaders about new solar panels."]
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Energy conservation Photo by Miriam S. Gallet Commander, Navy Region Southeast Rear Adm. Jack Scorby Jr. (left), and CNRSE Chief of Staff Capt. Steven Blaisdell (third from left), learn about the cost-savings and operation and maintenance of the new solar panels being installed on the roof of his headquarters building at NAS Jacksonville Oct. 7. Briefing Scorby are NAS Jax Public Works Officer Cmdr. Gill Manalo (second from left), Naval Facilities Engineering Command Southeast American Recovery and Reinbursement Act Building Integrated Photovoltaic Program Manager Lynwood Taylor (fourth from left) and NAS Jax Resource Efficiency Manager Cliff Plante.
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Energy conservation Photo by Miriam S. Gallet Commander, Navy Region Southeast Rear Adm. Jack Scorby Jr. (left), and CNRSE Chief of Staff Capt. Steven Blaisdell (third from left), learn about the cost-savings and operation and maintenance of the new solar panels being installed on the roof of his headquarters building at NAS Jacksonville Oct. 7. Briefing Scorby are NAS Jax Public Works Officer Cmdr. Gill Manalo (second from left), Naval Facilities Engineering Command Southeast American Recovery and Reinbursement Act Building Integrated Photovoltaic Program Manager Lynwood Taylor (fourth from left) and NAS Jax Resource Efficiency Manager Cliff Plante.
VIRIN: 120302-N-ZZ182-0966
The Navys Civil Engineer Corps is made up of uniformed engineers and architects stationed around the globe, responsible for executing and managing the planning, design, construction, operation, and maintenance of Navy and Marine Corps shore facilities.
Civil Engineer Corps officer briefs an admiral on plans and assets for his Seabee battalion.
It is through their efforts that Navy and Marine Corps ports, piers, warehouses, shipyards, airfields, and other facilities are delivered. Starting in 1867 with seven people, 1,300 CEC officers are now hard at work at Naval Facilities Engineering Commandsworldwide, strengthening the capabilities of their supported commanders, leading Seabee units, and serving as individual augmentees in a variety of assignments in Afghanistan and the Horn of Africa. Besides supporting their fellow Navy team, the CEC has led the way in providing the same support to the Marine Corps. In fact,Marine Corps Commandant General James F. Amos released a message that said Marinestake great pride in recognizing the heritage and long-standing service of the Civil Engineer Corps andSeabees.
Rear Adm. Christopher Mossey visits with elements of 3 Seabee battalions in Afghanistan.
Naval engineers and Seabees have worked tirelessly to improve Marine Corps infrastructure,provide quality facilities and support our Marines, Sailors and families, as well as fight alongside Marinesin every conflict our nation has known, said Amos. The Chief of Civil EngineersRear Adm. Christopher Mosseytalks about the teamwork of those engineers and Seabees (who are celebrating their birthday Mar. 5) all part of the Naval Facilities Engineering Command.

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