If you’re a civilian working for the U.S. Army, your bosses say they’d like to hear from you.

For more than 20 years, the Army has monitored the attitudes of its civilian employees with an annual survey. The 2003 survey now is available — online, as it has been since 2001.

The 2003 Civilian Attitude Survey helps civilians tell commanders about their workplace and their satisfaction with civilian personnel services. The results help form future strategic plans, Army officials said.

The survey has been so successful in gauging U.S. citizen and host nation employee sentiment that it’s being translated into six languages this year, including Japanese and Korean, according to U.S. Army news releases.

Employees, managers and supervisors can take the survey until mid-November, according to news releases.

Results are confidential and will be released next month.

The survey is available online at and may be taken during duty hours, Army officials said. Supervisors should make a computer available to employees without access to one. The survey can be taken in segments over time.

Questions should be sent to:

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