Banner Icon could not be loaded.

 

Marine Corps Recruit Depot

Eastern Recruiting Region

Parris Island, South Carolina
MCRD Parris Island Photo Gallery
Category: Sort By:
Previous 2 3 4 5 6 Next
A few of the new recruits of Kilo Company, 3rd Recruit Training Battalion, brought items with them to training Aug. 26, 2013, on Parris Island, S.C. Future Marine Corps recruits are only allowed to bring authorized items with them when arriving for training, such as religious material or an address book. Everything else is provided for them. Unnecessary items, such as their civilian clothing, are placed into storage until the week of graduation. Kilo Company is scheduled to graduate Nov. 22, 2013. Parris Island has been the site of Marine Corps recruit training since Nov. 1, 1915. Today, approximately 20,000 recruits come to Parris Island annually for the chance to become United States Marines by enduring 13 weeks of rigorous, transformative training. Parris Island is home to entry-level enlisted training for 50 percent of males and 100 percent of females in the Marine Corps. (Photo by Cpl. Caitlin Brink)
Download Full Image Photo Details
Future recruits of Kilo Company, 3rd Recruit Training Battalion, receive an introduction speech from a senior drill instructor as they stand on the yellow footprints Aug. 26, 2013, on Parris Island, S.C. Recruits learn from the moment they step on the footprints that they are expected to move with speed and intensity and to respond to all commands loudly and confidently. Kilo Company is scheduled to graduate Nov. 22, 2013. Parris Island has been the site of Marine Corps recruit training since Nov. 1, 1915. Today, approximately 20,000 recruits come to Parris Island annually for the chance to become United States Marines by enduring 13 weeks of rigorous, transformative training. Parris Island is home to entry-level enlisted training for 50 percent of males and 100 percent of females in the Marine Corps. (Photo by Cpl. Caitlin Brink)
Download Full Image Photo Details
Future recruits of Kilo Company, 3rd Recruit Training Battalion, sprint out of vans and onto the yellow footprints Aug. 26, 2013, on Parris Island, S.C. Vehicles loaded with soon-to-be recruits began arriving at Parris IslandâEUR(TM)s receiving building at 6 p.m., and trickled in throughout the next few days. Kilo Company is scheduled to graduate Nov. 22, 2013. Parris Island has been the site of Marine Corps recruit training since Nov. 1, 1915. Today, approximately 20,000 recruits come to Parris Island annually for the chance to become United States Marines by enduring 13 weeks of rigorous, transformative training. Parris Island is home to entry-level enlisted training for 50 percent of males and 100 percent of females in the Marine Corps. (Photo by Cpl. Caitlin Brink)
Download Full Image Photo Details
New recruits of Kilo Company, 3rd Recruit Training Battalion, begin filling out in-processing paperwork shortly after arriving on Parris Island, S.C., for Marine Corps recruit training Aug. 26, 2013. The recruits spent the night completing paperwork and receiving haircuts and gear in preparation for the next 13 weeks. Kilo Company is scheduled to graduate Nov. 22, 2013. Parris Island has been the site of Marine Corps recruit training since Nov. 1, 1915. Today, approximately 20,000 recruits come to Parris Island annually for the chance to become United States Marines by enduring 13 weeks of rigorous, transformative training. Parris Island is home to entry-level enlisted training for 50 percent of males and 100 percent of females in the Marine Corps. (Photo by Cpl. Caitlin Brink)
Download Full Image Photo Details
Sgt. Abraham Miller, a drill instructor, directs recruits of Kilo Company, 3rd Recruit Training Battalion, into the receiving building Aug. 26, 2013, on Parris Island, S.C. Miller, 26, from Trenton, N.J., is one of a handful of drill instructors responsible for preparing new recruits for training. Kilo Company is scheduled to graduate Nov. 22, 2013. Parris Island has been the site of Marine Corps recruit training since Nov. 1, 1915. Today, approximately 20,000 recruits come to Parris Island annually for the chance to become United States Marines by enduring 13 weeks of rigorous, transformative training. Parris Island is home to entry-level enlisted training for 50 percent of males and 100 percent of females in the Marine Corps. (Photo by Cpl. Caitlin Brink)
Download Full Image Photo Details
New recruits of Kilo Company, 3rd Recruit Training Battalion, prepare to make a quick, pre-scripted phone call shortly after arriving on Parris Island, S.C., for Marine Corps recruit training Aug. 26, 2013.  The phone calls are made to notify a recruitâEUR(TM)s next-of-kin of their safe arrival. Kilo Company is scheduled to graduate Nov. 22, 2013. Parris Island has been the site of Marine Corps recruit training since Nov. 1, 1915. Today, approximately 20,000 recruits come to Parris Island annually for the chance to become United States Marines by enduring 13 weeks of rigorous, transformative training. Parris Island is home to entry-level enlisted training for 50 percent of males and 100 percent of females in the Marine Corps. (Photo by Cpl. Caitlin Brink)
Download Full Image Photo Details
Recruits of Kilo Company, 3rd Recruit Training Battalion, tie identification tags to their shoes shortly after arriving on Parris Island, S.C., for Marine Corps recruit training Aug. 26, 2013. The recruits spent the night completing paperwork and receiving haircuts and gear in preparation for the next 13 weeks of training. Kilo Company is scheduled to graduate Nov. 22, 2013. Parris Island has been the site of Marine Corps recruit training since Nov. 1, 1915. Today, approximately 20,000 recruits come to Parris Island annually for the chance to become United States Marines by enduring 13 weeks of rigorous, transformative training. Parris Island is home to entry-level enlisted training for 50 percent of males and 100 percent of females in the Marine Corps. (Photo by Cpl. Caitlin Brink)
Download Full Image Photo Details
Young men from across the eastern United States prepare to step through the doors of the receiving building Aug. 26, 2013, on Parris Island, S.C. These steps will symbolize the transition from civilians to Marine recruits of Kilo Company, 3rd Recruit Training Battalion, and the beginning of their transformation into United States Marines. Kilo Company is scheduled to graduate Nov. 22, 2013. Parris Island has been the site of Marine Corps recruit training since Nov. 1, 1915. Today, approximately 20,000 recruits come to Parris Island annually for the chance to become United States Marines by enduring 13 weeks of rigorous, transformative training. Parris Island is home to entry-level enlisted training for 50 percent of males and 100 percent of females in the Marine Corps. (Photo by Cpl. Caitlin Brink)
Download Full Image Photo Details
Young men from across the eastern United States arrived at Parris Island, S.C., on Aug. 26, 2013, for the chance to earn the title of United States Marine. Most of these young men, now recruits of Kilo Company, 3rd Recruit Training Battalion, will be transformed during the next 13 weeks into basic Marines, representing the epitome of personal character, selflessness and military virtue. Kilo Company is scheduled to graduate Nov. 22, 2013. Parris Island has been the site of Marine Corps recruit training since Nov. 1, 1915. Today, approximately 20,000 recruits come to Parris Island annually for the chance to become United States Marines by enduring 13 weeks of rigorous, transformative training. Parris Island is home to entry-level enlisted training for 50 percent of males and 100 percent of females in the Marine Corps. (Photo by Cpl. Caitlin Brink)
Download Full Image Photo Details
Young men arrived for Marine Corps recruit training on Parris Island, S.C., from all over the eastern United States on Aug. 26, 2013. Most of these young men, now recruits of Kilo Company, 3rd Recruit Training Battalion, will be transformed during the next 13 weeks into basic Marines, representing the epitome of personal character, selflessness and military virtue. Kilo Company is scheduled to graduate Nov. 22, 2013. Parris Island has been the site of Marine Corps recruit training since Nov. 1, 1915. Today, approximately 20,000 recruits come to Parris Island annually for the chance to become United States Marines by enduring 13 weeks of rigorous, transformative training. Parris Island is home to entry-level enlisted training for 50 percent of males and 100 percent of females in the Marine Corps. (Photo by Cpl. Caitlin Brink
Download Full Image Photo Details
Future recruits of Kilo Company, 3rd Recruit Training Battalion, take their first official steps into training Aug. 26, 2013 on Parris Island, S.C. Vehicles loaded with soon-to-be recruits began arriving at Parris IslandâEUR(TM)s receiving building at 6 p.m., and continued to trickle in throughout the next few days. The first hour on the island is one of many recruits will spend learning what it takes to earn the title of United States Marine. Kilo Company is scheduled to graduate Nov. 22, 2013. Parris Island has been the site of Marine Corps recruit training since Nov. 1, 1915. Today, approximately 20,000 recruits come to Parris Island annually for the chance to become United States Marines by enduring 13 weeks of rigorous, transformative training. Parris Island is home to entry-level enlisted training for 50 percent of males and 100 percent of females in the Marine Corps. (Photo by Cpl. Caitlin Brink)
Download Full Image Photo Details
Young men from across the eastern United States sprint off buses onto the legendary yellow footprints Aug. 26, 2013, on Parris Island, S.C. Most of these young men, now recruits of Kilo Company, 3rd Recruit Training Battalion, will be transformed during the next 13 weeks into basic Marines, representing the epitome of personal character, selflessness and military virtue. Kilo Company is scheduled to graduate Nov. 22, 2013. Parris Island has been the site of Marine Corps recruit training since Nov. 1, 1915. Today, approximately 20,000 recruits come to Parris Island annually for the chance to become United States Marines by enduring 13 weeks of rigorous, transformative training. Parris Island is home to entry-level enlisted training for 50 percent of males and 100 percent of females in the Marine Corps. (Photo by Cpl. Caitlin Brink)
Download Full Image Photo Details
The Eagle, Globe and Anchor has been a part of the Marine Corps uniform since 1868 and became the official emblem of the Marine Corps in 1955. This small piece of metal that only costs a few dollars is priceless to the new Marines who have endured the last 12 weeks of intense training to earn it. This ceremony has been a tradition on Parris Island since the first Crucible in 1996. Delta Company is scheduled to graduate Sept. 13, 2013. Parris Island has been the site of Marine Corps recruit training since Nov. 1, 1915. Today, approximately 20,000 recruits come to Parris Island annually for the chance to become United States Marines by enduring 13 weeks of rigorous, transformative training. Parris Island is home to entry-level enlisted training for 50 percent of males and 100 percent for females in the Marine Corps. (Photo by Lance Cpl. MaryAnn Hill)
Download Full Image Photo Details
Drill instructors of Delta Company, 1st Recruit Training Battalion, and Papa Company, 4th Recruit Training Battalion, present their new Marines with Eagle, Globe and Anchors during the emblem ceremony Sept. 7, 2013, at the Iwo Jima flag raising statue on Parris Island, S.C. This ceremony marks the end of the 54-hour culminating event of training known as the Crucible and is the first time recruits are called Marines. Delta and Papa Companies are scheduled to graduate Sept. 13, 2013. Parris Island has been the site of Marine Corps recruit training since Nov. 1, 1915. Today, approximately 20,000 recruits come to Parris Island annually for the chance to become United States Marines by enduring 13 weeks of rigorous, transformative training. Parris Island is home to entry-level enlisted training for 50 percent of males and 100 percent for females in the Marine Corps. (Photo by Lance Cpl. MaryAnn Hill)
Download Full Image Photo Details
Sgt. Joseph Boucher, a drill instructor of Platoon 1068, Delta Company, 1st Recruit Training Battalion, presents Rct. Dylan Yagle with an Eagle, Globe and Anchor during the emblem ceremony Sept. 7, 2013, at the Iwo Jima flag raising statue on Parris Island, S.C. This is the first time drill instructors such as Boucher, a 27-year-old native of Kingston, N.H., call their recruits Marines. Yagle, an 18-year-old native of Fort Mill, S.C., is the third Marine in his family, following in the footsteps of his brother, Capt. Austin Yagle, and his father, Andrew Yagle, a retired sergeant major. Delta Company is scheduled to graduate Sept. 13, 2013. Parris Island has been the site of Marine Corps recruit training since Nov. 1, 1915. Today, approximately 20,000 recruits come to Parris Island annually for the chance to become United States Marines by enduring 13 weeks of rigorous, transformative training. Parris Island is home to entry-level enlisted training for 50 percent of males and 100 percent for females in the Marine Corps. (Photo by Lance Cpl. MaryAnn Hill)
Download Full Image Photo Details
Rct. David Fairfax, Platoon 1068, Delta Company, 1st Recruit Training Battalion, waits to receive his Eagle, Globe and Anchor during the emblem ceremony Sept. 7, 2013, at the Iwo Jima flag raising statue on Parris Island, S.C. This ceremony has been a tradition since the first Crucible in 1996. Fairfax, an 18-year-old native of Weymouth, Mass., is scheduled to graduate Sept. 13, 2013. Parris Island has been the site of Marine Corps recruit training since Nov. 1, 1915. Today, approximately 20,000 recruits come to Parris Island annually for the chance to become United States Marines by enduring 13 weeks of rigorous, transformative training. Parris Island is home to entry-level enlisted training for 50 percent of males and 100 percent for females in the Marine Corps. (Photo by Lance Cpl. MaryAnn Hill)
Download Full Image Photo Details
Previous 2 3 4 5 6 Next