During my time in this position, I conducted a Job Task Analysis (JTA) of Instructor Pilots (IPs) using the MH-60J Operational Flight Trainer (OFT), developed instruction for Instructors Under Training (IUTs) to use the MH60J OFT in order to facilitate a simulated environment, and presented my efforts to the 2011 HPT conference with my boss/mentor, Al Martinez (who laid the foundation for my work with a previous project). I conducted an assessment of existing training of the Advanced Helicopter Rescue School (AHRS), and, as a result of my detailed work (my report was nearly 200 pages in length), was assigned to be the lead ISD on that project. Simultaneously, I identified a major need in how students were being assessed in the Coast Guard's aviation community and, after many drafts created with the client, implemented a series of interactive .PDF forms that made IPs' jobs easier: they were able to assess student performance more accurately and efficiently. Additionally, the groundwork has been completed for assembling the datum provided by these forms into a database that will provide accurate, branch-wide performance data. I also created websites, logos (most notably for the Military Mardi Gras Ball), graphics, videos, and a host of other activities that would, according to some, be considered outside the bounds of being a performance analyst. I would disagree, however, as I believe the primary goal of a performance analyst is to identify performance needs and, if able, meet those performance needs (sometimes through the design, development, implementation, and/or evaluation of training). This philosophical perspective, supported by Mager and Pipe, enabled my "lane" to be wider than simply conducting various formal analyses. It also allowed me to demonstrate skills that paved the way toward my next position.