Office of Aeronautical Engineering (CG-41)

The Office of Aeronautical Engineering (CG-41) ensures that safe, properly configured aircraft that are available to meet Coast Guard mission requirements in the most cost-effective manner.  The office sets objectives, policies, responsibilities, and gains resources for the Aeronautical Maintenance Management system.  The maintenance management system is a composite of United States Air Force (USAF), Navy (USN), commercial, and United States Coast Guard developed procedures.  In addition, the Office of Aeronautical Engineering provides oversight to the Aviation Logistics Center (ALC) in Elizabeth City, NC.

The Office of Aeronautical Engineering is divided into the following two divisions:

Systems Management Division (CG-411)
Resource Management Division (CG412)

Office of Civil Engineering (CG-43)


The Office of Civil Engineering (CG-43) is responsible for managing the shore facility capital asset portfolio for the Coast Guard, providing the necessary planning, designing, contracting, acquiring, engineering and environmental stewardship services to support the "right" facility, at the "right" location, at the "right" time, and for the "right" cost.  The office also provides technical support for visual and audible aids to navigation and pollution response hardware.

The Office of Civil Engineering is divided into the following three divisions:

Facilities Operations & Support Division (CG-435)

Asset Management Division (CG-437)

Resource Management Division (CG-438)

 
                                                                       

Office of Logistics (CG-44)

The Logistics Directorate (CG-44) is responsible for acquisition, sustainment, and contingency/surge logistics for the Coast Guard. Acquisition logistics involves the development and procurement of systems/assets throughout the asset's life cycle. Sustainment logistics involves the refinement of supply and maintenance support, anomaly investigation, technical information support, and personnel support (training), in order to promote an extended yet effective asset service life. Contingency logistics involves high tempo support to meet the requirements of natural or man-made emergencies that threaten lives, property, the environment, national security, or other national interests.

The Office of Logistics Program Management is divided into the following four divisions:

Program Management Division (CG-441)
Configuration Management Division (CG-444)


 

Office of Naval Engineering (CG-45)

The Office of Naval Engineering (CG-45) ensures that safe, properly configured cutters and boats are available to meet Coast Guard mission requirements.  The office sets program objectives and policy, and advocates for the resources (money and personnel) to properly operate and maintain all new and existing cutters and boats.  In addition, the Office of Naval Engineering provides oversight for the Engineering Logistics Center (ELC) and the Coast Guard Yard.

The Office of Naval Engineering is divided into the following two divisions:

Program Management Division (CG-451)

Naval Projects Division (CG-452)

Offshore Patrol Cutter Design Management Division (CG-459)

Office of Energy Management (CG-46)

The Office of Energy Management (CG-46) serves as the programmatic authority on behalf of the Coast Guard for all energy management requirements, afloat and ashore. Commandant (CG-46) guides energy management policy, advocates strategic energy management investments, and reports Coast Guard statutory performance. Commandant (CG-46) oversees the Energy Fusion Center (EFC), which synchronizes energy logistics policies and acquisition methodologies. Serving as a centralized service center, the EFC manages cutter, aviation, and shore fuel purchase programs, tracks expenditure of energy funds, and performs designated Service Control Point activities throughout the Coast Guard.

Office of Enviormental Management (CG-47)

The USCG Environmental Management Office (CG-47) is committed to institute integrated environmental planning programs that are made part of day-to-day activities and decision-making; incorporate rigorous environmental compliance programs that emphasize pollution prevention, address environmental liability concerns, and reduce the use of specific designated hazardous materials; and prioritize funding and resources for mission and support-related environmental needs.

 Long recognized as America’s Maritime Guardians, the United States Coast Guard has an obligation to safeguard our nation’s precious environment and resources.  As an enforcer of environmental laws, we are uniquely positioned to exhibit strong leadership in environmental stewardship and sustainability by enhancing mission performance through better operational planning and environmental management.