Being in a long distance relationship is not easy, especially when you live apart for multiple years, but as long as you stay strong and overcome the distance, that's when the relationship will become really strong.
Been a long time since you've seen your babe. Maybe for some of you it'll be the first time. You were on a business trip or perhaps circumstances in life prevented you the ability to be with your soulmate. Whatever the case may be, nothing beats that warm embrace after so much time apart. Its a moment anyone motivated by love would be set on fire. Life is an adventure you only get one shot at. Be sure to spend it with people you really care about. And make sure those people genuinely care for you. Life's too short to spend it unhappy. The next time you see your boo, give them a glomp!
The United States Marine Corps has several ranks that carry the title of Sergeant, the lowest of which is Sergeant (E-5). Marine Sergeants are the fifth enlisted rank in the U.S. Marine Corps, above Corporal and below Staff Sergeant. Once a Marine reaches Sergeant, their promotions no longer derive from a composite score- and cutting score-based system; instead, they receive a FITREP, or fitness report (i.e., a formal written evaluation, grading attributes from appearance and bearing to leadership and technical proficiency). Sergeants serve as squad leaders or platoon guide in an infantry platoon, while Staff Sergeants serve in the billet of "platoon sergeant" in rifle platoons and "section leader" in weapons platoons (i.e., machine guns, mortars, anti-tank/assault weapons). In some units, however, depending on total strength, Sergeants may serve in a "+1" billet, meaning that although a particular billet specifies a Staff Sergeant (E6), it is being filled by a Sergeant (E5 "+1"). In top-heavy units with a glut of NCOs, Sergeants may also serve in a "-1" billet, acting as a "team leader" in the place of a Corporal (E4, effectively E5 "-1").
A squad is a sub-subunit led by a non-commissioned officer that is subordinate to an infantry platoon. In countries following the British Army tradition (Australian Army, Canadian Army, and others), this organization is referred to as a section. In most armies, a squad consists of eight to fourteen soldiers, and may be further subdivided into fireteams.