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This sent shock waves through the community as the Academy grads get pre-screened to go to BUD/S quite thoroughly for two years prior to graduation and not many ever quit! Many of my classmates, changed their minds about going to BUD/S as it rattled the Class of 1991 midshipmen who were seeking to go to BUD/S too. " We all asked, "How do we better prepare ourselves for Hell Week?We knew the guys in 1990 who quit were tough as nails. " We kicked around getting colder during our workouts, staying up later and sleeping less, getting under the log more in our workouts for log pt.After reviewing my article archives and more specifically my Navy SEAL related articles, I realized I have written about how to get to BUDS and what workouts will help you make it through BUDS, but I never wrote about Hell Week.I received an email this week asking about my Hell Week.After hearing stories from the USNA class of 19 BUD/S students as they progressed through BUD/S, we got excited to challenge ourselves like our mentors did.Then one day, we heard four Academy grads quit during Hell Week.
Little victories like winning the obstacle course, doing the most pull-ups on the PST, or fastest swim were daily challenges that really turned BUD/S into a competition and fun - not a torture session where we were just trying to survive each day.
We were cold, but not freezing, but already had members from the class quitting while we were in the surf.
We got out of the water an hour or so prior to midnight.
When BUD/S Class 180 started First Phase we had 120, by the time Hell Week started, we were down to less than 90 students in our class. Too cold, too much stress, too many pushups, too much running, too much water skills - pretty much BUD/S will give you TOO MUCH of everything.
The night before Hell Week, we were all jacked up - couldn't sleep but forced ourselves and just waited for the late October Hell Week in 1991 to begin.