The Sultanate of Oman Bursary Scheme, presented by Sail Training International, offers €500 to help those aged 15-25, from any country of the world, to take part in the annual tall ships races and regattas, if they have not done so before. Applications are open now and will close once all bursaries have been granted, so get yours in fast! We're here to list every opportunity across the world where the general public can get onboard and see a tall ship first hand, no matter how big or small the event may be!
The Sea Cadet Corps (SCC) is a UK national youth organisation sponsored by the Royal Navy and open to young people between the ages of 10-18 years old. Unlike the other cadet forces (Army Cadet Force, Air Training Corps and Combined Cadet Force), the SCC receives minimal funding from the MOD. Whilst the SCC is not a pre-service organisation, a significant minority of former Sea Cadets and Marine Cadets do go on to join the Royal Navy, Royal Marines or other sections of the Armed Forces. HM The Queen is the Patron of the Sea Cadet Corps and HRH The Duke of York is the Admiral of the Sea Cadet Corps.
The Marine Society & Sea Cadets[1] is the SCC's parent organisation and operates from its Headquarters (MSSCHQ) at 202 Lambeth Road, London. The Captain of the Sea Cadet Corps (CSC) and Director of Operations is a serving or retired Royal Navy officer appointed to the Sea Cadets for a given period (usually three years) to oversee the running of the Sea Cadet Corps and to act as its figurehead. Training - Now located at Fort Blockhouse, this department deals with National training courses, National competitions, qualifcations etc.
Department of Education and Adult Learning - Works with the College of the Sea and deals with Cadet Vocational Qualifications, BTECs, Institute of Leadership and Management and other recognised qualifications.
HQSOs - HeadQuarters Staff Officers -- usually based in individual units, but responsible to MSSCHQ for the running of their discipline across the corps. Each area has an Area Officer (AO) who is a serving Royal Navy Commander or, occasionally, a Royal Marine Lieutenant Colonel and based in area offices. An Area Staff Officer (ASO) for each discipline - responsible for controlling that discipline in the area and reporting to HQSO and AO.
As the ACF has star levels, the Marine Cadets dont but use the levels of MC2, MC1 before getting promoted as Lance Corporal. Charity status means they have to fund themselves, but is less affect by MOD and shafting of the defence budget. Some detachments are Male only due to staffing limitations, however many also take female marine cadets.
The operational head of the RMC is the Staff Royal Marines Officer (SRMO), who is typically a serving Royal Marines Colour Sergeant on secondment to the SCC. The SRMO is assisted by the Regimental Sergeant Major, who is the most senior Marine Cadet NCO in the corps. Companies cover the same area as the Sea Cadet "Area", and each is identified by a phonetic letter.
Each company has a Company Commander, usually a Major(SCC) (RMR), who was formerly considered an ASO for Marines. Since not every unit has a Marine Cadet Detachment, using District border would result in Troops with one detachment or none.
The Sea Cadet Corps has one of the longest continuous histories of any youth organisation in the country. The SCC in the UK can be traced back to the Kent port of Whitstable where the first of the Naval Lads' Brigades was established. The shortage of visual and wireless ratings in the Royal Navy led to special three-week training courses being run on board TS Bounty for Sea Cadets, to qualify them more quickly for entry into the RN.
In the same year, the Girls' Nautical Training Corps was formed as part of the National Association of Training Corps for Girls, with Units mainly in southern England. The Sea Cadet Council was set up to govern the Corps, with membership from the Navy League and the Royal Navy, and a retired Captain took on the task of supervision, first as Secretary to the Council and later as Captain, Sea Cadet Corps. The Commandant General, Royal Marines asked permission to form a Marine Cadet Section that could be fitted into the existing organisation and the Council agreed to this.
The Girls' Nautical Training Corps became affiliated to the Sea Cadet Corps, in many cases sharing the same premises with local Units. The Navy League was renamed the Sea Cadet Association since support of the Sea Cadets and Girls’ Nautical Training Corps had become its sole aims. The admission of girls into the Sea Cadet Corps was approved and the Girls’ Nautical Training Corps ceased to exist as a separate body, but until 1992 was called the Girls’ Nautical Training Contingent.
In November the Sea Cadet Association merged with the world's oldest seafarers' charity The Marine Society to form a new charity The Marine Society & Sea Cadets. One of the biggest strengths of the SCC is the breadth of activities it offers both onshore and offshore. For Sea Cadets it is called Part 1 training and involves key skills, and vital knowledge about Corps life, traditions of the Royal Navy, water safety, leadership, care of uniform, health and safety, as well as elements of first aid, seamanship, and swimming. This is mirrored in the Marine Cadets' Phase Training, but also for Marines, fieldcraft, campcraft, map-reading, battle drills and weapons handling are included in Core training. Cadets can also work towards recognised qualifications including, Duke of Edinburgh's Award[4], BTEC National Diplomas.
National courses are also held, often on Royal Navy bases and at minimal cost, to teach skills such as leadership and teamwork. The SCC owns and operates the tall ship TS Royalist, which is also the flagship of the Sea Cadet Corps. There are competitions at vaying levels in many of the sports, proficiencies and specializations of the SCC. Staff are recruited from the age of 18 (though there is no upper age limit, those adults extending beyond 65 require special insurance arrangements). United Kingdom Sea Cadets were strong supporters of Trafalgar 200 and participated in many activities. Bermuda Sea Cadet Corps — The Bermuda Sea Cadet Corps was created as a registered charity under the Bermuda Sea Cadet Association Act, 1968 .


List of United Kingdom-related topics — This is a list of topics related to the United Kingdom. Please check official websites (linked above) for updates.For all events in the Americas, Tall Ships® and TALL SHIPS CHALLENGE® are registered trademarks of the American Sail Training Association (Tall Ships America). The SCC is the UK's largest Naval Cadet Force with over 30,000 cadets and adult volunteers.
It is an independent charity and is owned and governed by the Marine Society and Sea Cadets (MSSC), meaning it has greater independence and control than its sister organisations.
Prior to 2007, the CSC stood for Commodore Sea Cadets, but following the departure of Commodore Laurie Brokenshire (RN) (Rtd.) in 2007, and the appointment of a captain, CSC now stands for Captain Sea Cadets. Captain Fry joined the corps in May 2007, however as of 20th July 2009, he is being reassigned to MoD's Support Headquarters in Bristol as leader of the RN Team responsible for the building of RN Frigates. In charge of each district is a District Officer (DO) who is normally a Lieutenant Commander(SCC) (RNR) or Major(SCC) (RMR). Just as the Royal Marines are part of the Royal Navy, Sea Cadet units may open a Royal Marine Cadet Detachment. RMC staff who are former Royal Marines Commandos or servicemen who have passed the AACC may wear the green beret (and Lympstone do check). Note, females can become marine cadets and marine cadet staff, but cannot join the Royal Marine Commandos.
The current RSM is WO1(SCC) Robinson (RMR) and is also the Marine Cadet Development Officer (MCDO). Commanded by a Detachment Commander (formerly OCRMCD - Officer Commanding Royal Marine Cadet Detachment).
The Corps dates back to the Crimean War (1854-1856) when sailors returning home from the campaign formed Naval Lads' Brigades to help orphans in the back streets of sea ports. The success of the brigades in helping disadvantaged youth led to the formation of the Navy League, a national organisation with a membership of 250,000 dedicated to supporting the Royal Navy, which subsequently adopted the Brigades in 1910[2]. This was granted in 1919 subject to an annual efficiency inspection by an officer on the staff of the Admiral Commanding Reserves, and the title Navy League Sea Cadet Corps was adopted. This made good use of the training and skills they had already gained in the Cadets and meant a considerable saving in training time for the Admiralty. As a result, the Admiral Commanding Reserves took over the training role, HM King George VI became Admiral of the Corps, Officers were granted appointments in the RNVR and the Corps was renamed the Sea Cadet Corps.
Their training is based around the traditions of the Royal Navy, and in the summer they spend a large amount of time on the water. These are available in Public Service, BTEC First Diploma in Music and BTEC First Diploma in Engineering (SCC Only)[5].
In these cases, cadets earn independent qualifications that they can take with them outside the Corps. Specialist qualification courses include power boating in Scotland, cooking in Preston and fire fighting in Cornwall. The SCC also owns a number of other training ships, such as TS John Jerwood, and two yachts[6]. They have no compulsory time committment, or obligation, but are still required to have a CRB. Their job is to organise, prepare and oversee the running of the unit, as well as look after staff and ensure that safe procedures are in place for training. Their job is to be with the cadets carrying out the training, looking after their welfare, maintaining control, discipline, and standards in accordance with the commanding officer's wishes. While technically not Senior Rates or Officers, they are the most senior of of the Senior Rates, who have been promoted and also given a role at Area Level. A key role was played by the Sea Cadet Corps training ship TS Royalist during Son et Lumiere and the re-enactment of the Battle of Trafalgar, led by the replica frigate Grand Turk which played the part of HMS Victory. Each district also has a Deputy District Officer (DDO) or an Assistant District Officer (ADO), as well as District Training Officers.
Also it is not uncommon to see serving marines wearing their green beret helping out with RMC activities. He is also responsible for conducting the annual SRMO field assessment which all detachments must participate in. A huge expansion to 400 Units and 50,000 Cadets coincided in many towns with Warship Weeks, so the newly formed Unit took the same name as the adopted warship. It is based around a more practical and fun version of the Sea Cadet training programme, but designed for a younger audience.
All substantive SCC staff are recognised by the MOD as being Cadet Forces Adult Volunteers (CFAVs).
They are to ensure adequate supervison and safety precautions as organised by the Commanding Officer is in place. TS Royalist cruised just off the Southsea beach along with several other Tall Ships during a sabre-rattling pre-battle display of power. The Admiralty now paid for uniforms, equipment, travel and training, while the Navy League funded sport and Unit headquarters.
When Junior Sea Cadets turn 12, they may become Sea Cadets either permenantly or for 9 months until they reach the age necessary for the Marine Cadets. Officers, Senior Rates form the uniformed adult staff with Civilian Instructors and Unit Helpers being non-uniformed. Officers are permitted to use the Post-Nominals RNR or RMR "by Grave and Favour", although this is purely honorary as they have no reserve operational commitment.



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