Audiologists perform auditory examinations and prescribe non-medical treatment to conserve or improve communication ability. They design, develop, and maintain aural rehabilitation programs. Additionally, they advise on programs to prevent noise-induced hearing loss.Explore this career outside the military
Audiologists work in therapy labs, clinics, and medical centers.
What you can expect to experience while on the job
Jobs in this career field may be available in other service branches. Call or email a particular branch for more info.
Audiologists in the Military
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People in this career achieve this level of education.
Officers typically enter the Military after they have completed a four-year college degree; enlisted service members can transition to officer positions through a variety of pathways and earn a degree while serving. Audiologists typically have a graduate degree in audiology. Job training for audiologists primarily consists of on-the-job learning in various healthcare environments, and through receiving advanced civilian/industry certifications and licenses (credentials), which may require additional education, training, or experience. Like other healthcare officers, they complete a comprehensive training program covering responsibilities, military structure and etiquette, traditions, the military health system, and leadership development.Read More
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