Army Recruitment Rally At Likabali (Arunachal Pradesh)11 Jan 2019 To 16 Jan 2019
Soldier General Duty
Qualification : SSLC / Matric with 45% marks in aggregate and 33% in each subject. No aggregate percentage required for higher qualification i.e. 10+2 and above however minimum 33% in each subject required.
Qualification : 10+2 /Intermediate exam pass in Science with Physics, Chemistry, Maths and English with 50% marks in aggregate and 40% in each subject.
Soldier Nursing Assistant
Qualification : 10+2 /Intermediate exam pass in Science with Physics, Chemistry Biology and English with Min 50% marks in aggregate and min 40 % in each subject.
Qualification : 10th /ITI (except for Syce, Mess Keeper and House Keeper who may be 8th pass)
Soldier Clerk /Store Keeper Technical/ Inventory Management
Qualification : 10+2 /Intermediate exam pass in any stream (Arts, Commerce, Science) with 60% marks in aggregate and minimum 50% in each subject. Should have studied and passed English and Maths /Accounts Book keeping in Class X or Class XII with 50% marks in each subject. Note. Even if a candidate is a graduate or has a higher qualification % marks in 12th would be applicable towards his eligibility.
Selection : Candidates will be tested as stated below :- Physical Fitness Test (At Rally Site),Physical Measurement (At Rally Site),Medical Test, Written Test through Common Entrance Examination (CEE)
How To Apply For Army Recruitment Rally At Likabali (Arunachal Pradesh)
Online registration is mandatory and will be open from 10 Nov 2018 to 26 Dec 2018.
About Indian Army
The epic history of Indian Army dates back to more than ten thousand chequered years. The two epics of ‘Ramayana’ and ‘Mahabharata’ constitute the fundamental framework around which the edifice of Indian Army is built. The massive epic war ‘Mahabharata’, fought at Kurukshetra in north-central India, has left indelible imprints on the Indian psyche. Fought relentlessly for eighteen days in quest of peace, the force level described in the Epic states 18 ‘Akshaunis’, seven with the ‘Pandavas’ and eleven with the ‘Kauravas’, amounting to nearly 400,000 assorted troops fighting on chariots, horses, elephants and foot soldiers.