9 15 minutes prior to assigned watch time. Prepare for watch15 minutes prior to assigned watch time.Report to watch on time!
10 Receive information from the off going watchstander.
11 Quarter Deck Watch: Main Entrance 1 hour Duty Station0800hrs to 1200hrs1300hrs to 1700hrsFire Watch: All Berthing Areas2 hour Duty Station2100hrs to 0430hrs
12 Quarter Deck Watch Responsibility: * Security and accountability of main entrance of the facility.* Request a valid ID from guests and personnel.* Log all Guests and Personnel entering and leaving the facility.* Report via radio or telephone to ( OOD ) Officer of the Deck all guest that require escort into the facility.
13 Use customary Navy terminology when writing reports and talking to others.
14 Answer the telephone or radio using proper procedures. Answer the phone: Quarter Deck, Recruit Smith speaking.Radio Transmission: Quarter Deck to OOD, ( The reply will be: OOD go ahead ).
15 Take appropriate action for any emergency; e. g Take appropriate action for any emergency; e.g., fire, flooding, or bomb threat.Report to OOD - Officer of the Deck Immediately or any alternate officer if no reply via radio or telephone
18 Consequences of Improper Watchstanding a. Improper watchstanding for any reason is inexcusable.b. You will be held accountable for violations of any rule or regulation which governs your watch.6-22
19 Consequences of Improper Watchstanding (cont) C. Improper watchstanding could result in:(1) Non-Judicial Punishment.(2) Reduced chance of advancement.(3) Disqualification from the watch.(4) Counseling6-23
20 Official Watch Log a. A complete chronological log. b. Used to record every circumstance of importance or interest .c. Can be used as evidence before courts and other legal bodies.6-24
21 Procedures for Making Log Entries a. Log entries are entered with ballpoint pen in black ink.b. Entries are made in capital block letters.c. All entries must be complete and accurate, written in standard Navy language.6-25
23 d. Procedures to correct errors. (1) There are to be no erasures.(2) Draw a single line through the mistake, horizontally, so that it remains legible.(3) Initial the mistake.(4) Continue the entry correctly.(5) The watchstander who signs the log is the only person authorized to make corrections, additions, or changes to the log.
25 e. Making a log entry for assuming/relieving the watch. (1) The first line after the heading should relate to assuming the watch.(2) Upon completion of the watch, the last line shall read "Properly relieved by" (oncoming watches name).(a) Sign your name on the next line.(b) Print your name under your signature.
27 f. Making late entries(1) There are times when events occur too quickly for the watchstander to make entries in the log.(2) To insert the entry when there is time would cause the log to lose its chronological sequence.
28 (3) Steps for recording late entries: (a) In the left margin corresponding to where the entry should have been, place an asterisk (*).(b) Enter the "late entry" on the next available line and place another asterisk in the left margin.(c) Put the original time the event took place followed by the information.
30 g. Ending a page(1) Frequently, the end of a 24-hour day will not be at the bottom of a log page.(2) From the bottom right of the last line of information, draw a diagonal line to the lower left corner of the page.(3) Print on the diagonal line "NO FURTHER ENTRIES THIS PAGE" and initial the entry.
32 Barracks security watch (1) This watch provides for:(a) Protection against fire.(b) The safety of personnel and material.
33 (2) The watch is responsible for: (a) Knowing and carrying out the provisions of the fire bill, emergency bill, barracks regulations(b) Maintaining good order and discipline.Note: Barracks security is usually a roving watch.
34 Types of Orders General Orders (1) Cover routine and foreseeable situations.(2) Same for all watchstanders.(3) Never change.6-9
35 Types of Orders (continued) Special Orders(1) Cover a certain time or situation.(2) Cover specifics of a particular post.(3) May be written or verbal.6-10
36 (a) Written ordersRemain in effect until canceled or changed.Are called "Standing Orders."Are normally kept in a pass down log for each watchstation. Read the pass down log before assuming the watch.
37 (b) Verbal orders 1 Come from a higher authority; e.g., CDO, OOD, etc. Usually cover a situation of very short duration.
44 (2) To walk my post in a military manner, keeping always on the alert and observing everything that takes place within sight or hearing.(a) You must be constantly aware and alert(b) Do NOT fall asleep when standing watch.
48 (4) To repeat all calls from posts more distant from the guardhouse than my own. (a) Perimeter watches may be posted along the inside of a fenced area, each watch having a section of a fence assigned.(b) Each post watch would have to report in ("POST 3, All Secure"). Without radios, the call would have to be passed to be heard at the guardhouse
52 (6) To receive, obey, and pass on to the sentry who relieves me all orders from the Commanding Officer, Command Duty Officer, Officer of the Deck, officers, and petty officers of the watch.(a) Failure to receive, obey, and pass on all orders could result in grave emergencies or death.
60 (10) To salute all officers, and all colors and standards not cased. (a) A salute is a sign of respect.(b) Colors and standards both refer to the American flag.(c) Not cased refers to a flag that is flying freely.