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Postal Service Jobs: Eligibility Requirements

Postal battery exams—whether these are postal exam 473, postal exam 955, postal exam 916, or postal exam 710—must be taken by those who want to pursue a Postal Service career. If you want to become a postal worker, you need to ace these postal tests. Unless you do, you can’t expect to move up to the next step of the hiring process—which is the interview.

But even before you can take the postal battery test for the postal employment opportunity you are applying for, you need to fulfill certain eligibility requirements for employment with the USPS. First and foremost, you have to be of the right age. You must be 18 years old at the time of employment. However, if you already have a high school diploma, the age requirement can be moved down to 16 years old at the time of appointment with the USPS.

You must also satisfy the citizenship requirement. You must be a U.S. citizen or a permanent resident alien to hold positions with the US Postal Service. It is also important that you have basic English competency. That means that you should be able to read and write in English. Males born after the December 31, 1959 must be registered with the Selective Service at age 18.

All applicants to postal employment opportunities will have to pass the necessary background checks. These include drug tests and criminal history checks. Suitability screenings will be conducted to ensure that an applicant’s background is thoroughly reviewed before he or she is employed with the Postal Service. If the job that you will be applying for will require you to use a vehicle, your driving history will be reviewed as well. A medical assessment will be conducted to determine if you have any health conditions that might prevent you from carrying out the duties of a postal worker successfully.

Before the USPS will conduct the necessary background checks, they will ask for your consent to be able to do so. You have to give your consent within the time frame they have specified or else they won’t proceed with the checks and you will have lost a job opportunity. These screenings will usually be conducted in the latter part of the hiring process.

Verifying your employment history will be part of the background checks. You should be able to provide the names of your current employer and all previous employers for the 10-year period immediately preceding the date of your application or your 16th birthday, whichever is most recent.

If you have any criminal records in your past, make sure that you disclose this in your application. The USPS will not immediately disqualify you from any postal position. Your application will be reviewed by the USPS hiring authorities on a case to case basis.