There are a lot of questions that come up over the AFOQT and some of the logistical setups like how to signup for the test, best practices, etc.
Therefore, we created a FAQ to help answer any of the questions that we have seen over the years come through our contact form.
Best Way To Study For the AFOQT?
There is no better way to prepare than to get a AFOQT study guide and take as many practice tests as possible.
Remember, the test isn’t so much about your knowledge, but about how fast you can process the information and move to the next section. The only way you improve on this is through experience and experience comes from study guides and practice test.
How Can I Signup to Take the AFOQT?
Contact either your recruiter, ROTC instructor or OTS instructor. However, if you are on the right path, they will most likely set it up for you and tell you when your date is since it is a required test.
Where Can I Take the AFOQT?
The detailer, requite, and or instructor will inform you of this because each location is unique. However, regardless, this test is maintained on a military instillation so you can’t just take it on your computer or in your ROTC classroom. It must be monitored and protected.
How Many Times Can I Take the Test
You are only allowed to take the AFOQT test twice. But be advised, only your most recent scores will be used for your board. So, if you scored really high the first time, then think real hard before you decide to try again.
How Long Are My AFOQT Scores Valid?
Your AFOQT scores are held indefinitely. However, if you take the test again, the original scores are no longer valid, even if you score lower the next time.
What are the Minimum AFOQT Scores?
For all test takers, you must have:
For those looking to become a Pilot or Navigator, you must have the following:
|career type||pilot||navigator||combined pilot/nav|
What Are Good Scores for the AFOQT?
The truth is, the best score possible is what you should shoot for. But looking at the statistics of the results and who went on to become a Pilot or Navigator? Check this out:
Makes sense that the top 10% of test takers go on to become pilots.
Any More Questions
If we didn’t answer you question here, then please go ahead to our contact us page, and send your question. We’ll do our best to reply as soon as possible.