Naval Air Technical Training Center
Commanding Officer

Captain Maxine Goodridge
Commanding Officer
NATTC Pensacola, FL
Executive Officer

Scott C. Sherman
Executive Officer
NATTC Pensacola, FL
Command Master Chief

CMDCM Israel Pedregon
Command Master Chief
NATTC Pensacola, FL
Command Overview

The Naval Air Technical Training Center (NATTC) Pensacola, commissioned originally as the Naval Training Station (Aviation Maintenance) on Sept. 23, 1942, has grown from three schools to the present 110 courses. The training center received its present name on Feb. 6, 1943 as it continued to grow in size and importance. The training center today stands some 5,300 strong including students, instructors, and support personnel under the command of a Navy captain.

The center graduates approximately 15,000 Navy and Marine students yearly. The largest part of this student body is comprised of enlisted personnel attending "A" schools designed to provide them with the knowledge and skill levels required to perform as technicians at the third class petty officer level. Advanced schools provide higher level technical knowledge for senior petty officers, and specialty schools offer specific skills not peculiar to any one rating. NATTC also conducts technical training for officers.

NAVAL AIR TECHNICAL TRAINING CENTER, PENSACOLA, FL
SHORT TITLE: NATTC PENSACOLA
ADDRESS: Commanding Officer
Naval Air Technical Training Center
230 Chevalier Field Ave.
Pensacola, FL 32508-5113
TELEPHONE: Officer of the Day (OOD):
DSN: 459-7300
COMM: (850) 452-7300


Mission

Our mission is to provide the highest quality and best trained aircraft technicians and maintainers to support Fleet operations throughout the world while taking care of our people and our families and being good neighbors in the City of Pensacola and the surrounding Region.

Vision

To be the best Training Command in the Navy and Marine Corps by actively recruiting only the highest quality subject matter experts to develop and deliver efficient and effective leading edge training to our Navy and Marine Corps students. To leverage advanced technology to optimize the performance of Sailors and Marines and provide the most up-to-date and relevant training available ensuring the future of Naval Aviation.

Goals and Objectives

  1. Field the best trained maintenance technicians in the Navy and Marine Corps
  2. Execute Cost Wise Training initiatives
  3. Embrace CNATT initiatives and provide realistic expectations
  4. Provide highly valued training to Naval and Marine Corps Air Forces
  5. Leverage technology to enhance our learning environment
  6. Maintain strict compliance with Navy, Marine Corps and NETC/CNATT policies and procedures
  7. Partner with the community to provide volunteer opportunities for our staff
  8. Empower our people to succeed/Encourage personal and profession growth

Philosophy

  1. People. People are the key to any successful organization. NATTC cannot complete its mission without well-trained, well-led, motivated and competent personnel. Take time to mentor someone both personally and professionally.
    • Personal examples:
      • Ensure newly reporting personnel have active sponsors.
      • Departing personnel are recognized properly for their contributions.
      • There is equal opportunity in the workplace.
      • Families are well taken care of.
      • Special request chits are processed in a timely manner.
      • There is zero tolerance for poor performance, drug/alcohol abuse, sexual harassment, fraternization, racism, harassment/hazing, dishonesty and disrespect.
      • Personal problems are dealt with in a considerate manner.
      • Generally looking out for the welfare of our personnel.
    • Professional examples:
      • Ensure all eligible personnel are advancement ready.
      • Maintain an effective training program.
      • Encourage pursuit of educational opportunities.
      • Demonstrate an ethical, moral and honest demeanor at all times and expect no less from your subordinates and your peers.
  1. The items listed above are by no means all inclusive, on the contrary, they are but a few examples provided to illustrate how existing programs fit into my command philosophy with respect to how we operate and take care of our people. Fundamental to success in any organization is an effective chain of command that works both ways and provides a conduit for the constructive flow of information between all levels of command.
  2. Conduct. Conduct on and off duty, in uniform or civilian clothes, on station or off station, is a reflection of the individual and his/her unit. I expect all hands to exhibit a strong moral and ethical code of conduct at all times. If you choose to violate the laws of our country, state or the UCMJ, you will be held accountable for your actions.
  3. Leave. I encourage all hands to take their annual leave. It should be everyone’s (civilian and military) goal to manage your leave throughout the year to avoid last minute use or lose situations. No one should lose leave.
  4. Appearance. Appearance is an indicator of our pride and professionalism. Compliance with uniform and grooming standards is expected for military personnel. Civilians are expected to wear appropriate attire.
  5. Grounds and Spaces. First impressions are lasting ones. Although we do not have total responsibility for the maintenance of the grounds around our buildings, we are responsible for the general upkeep of our areas of responsibility. The appearance of work spaces are a direct reflection on those who occupy them and are a visual indication of the quality of work provided or produced. It is your responsibility to keep these areas clean. Again, first impressions are lasting ones.
  6. Physical Readiness. I fully support the Navy Physical Readiness initiatives. I expect all military members, and encourage all civilian employees to participate in the command physical fitness program. Further, I encourage all hands to establish a personal physical training regimen to compliment the command physical training program.
  7. Volunteer Initiatives. I strongly support volunteer initiatives. I can think of no more visible way to demonstrate to the public that we are not only professional military but also caring and active contributors to the communities in which we live.
NATTC Points of Contact Numbers
230 Chevalier Field Ave.
Pensacola, Florida 32508
DSN prefix 459


Command/Directorate Contact Numbers
  Commanding Officer 850-452-7400
  Executive Officer 850-452-7401
  Command Master Chief 850-452-7413
  QuarterDeck 850-452-7300
  Public Affairs 850-452-7402
  Chaplain's Office 850-452-7422
  Legal Officer 850-452-8763
  Command Career Counselor 850-452-7404
  Training Support Department 850-452-7200
  International Military Training 850-452-8993
  Air Traffic Control 850-452-7000
  Avionics 850-452-8499
  AIR 850-452-7600
  MECH 850-452-8946
  Student Control 850-452-8469
  Performing Units 850-452-3263

Command Ombudsman
DSN prefix 459

NATTC Ombudsman 850-453-4565
NATTC Asst. Ombudsman 850-981-1321
After Hours 850-452-5656
Email nattcombudsman@gmail.com


OMBUDSMAN ROLES AND FUNCTIONS

The command OMBUDSMAN serves as the primary link and chief communicator of information between command families and the command. They can act as an advocate for command family members. Ombudsmen, by using their knowledge of the system, can help access the appropriate level of the chain of command for intervention and for forwarding requests/grievances while exercising confidentiality. In addition, your command OMBUDSMAN interacts and cooperates with organizations including Family Service Centers, Chaplain's office, Navy Hospital, Navy and Marine Corps Relief Society, Red Cross and Legal Assistant Offices. They can also refer individuals in need of professional assistance to the appropriate resources.