Marine Corps Leadership Traits: Dependability

August 23, 2019

Counselman: In my mind, dependability is the
most important of the traits because it’s the basis upon which the rest is built. Huff: As a Marine, it’s important to have
dependability so that your Marines and your senior leadership know, even in times of hardship,
you are someone who can be counted on. Wease: Nobody operates independently in the
Marine Corps. Scout sniper teams, reconnaissance teams,
at a minimum, always go out in pairs, typically in four or six-man teams. Whang: When you’re in an environment where
you’re conducting military operations in a foreign country and there’s a lot of risk
involved in carrying out those operations, you quickly learn to depend on the Marines
around you. Pierce: Marines make a living in the Marine
Corps taking care of the Marines to the left and right. And that carries over to the civilian world
and the community. When Marines go home, and they’re coaching
their daughter’s softball league, their son’s baseball team, that carries over exponentially. Male: Just being a normal family man, being
a father, being a husband. My family depends on me to do the right things,
to provide, take care of business at home too. Fowler: He does everything that he can for
anybody. In any time of need he’s always there for
people. And just—he’s the classic Marine. Male: I love you guys a lot. Two more months. Fowler: And I think that’s the main quality
that you need in a friend and also a Marine is just—he has your back, no matter what.

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