Here's the perspective from a double army brat:
Having military parents provided me with some great opportunities I would not otherwise have had, but also made things difficult and unstable as an adolescent. It was difficult to form lasting friendships with other kids when they were constantly moving away. (The guy I had a crush on in 8th grade, who also had a crush on me, found himself packed up for Holland when his dad got orders. My first major teenage relationship - destroyed before it even had a chance.)
Just be aware that as a military family, you won't be able to put down roots. You're always moving, or planning to move, or trying to settle down after the last move. A few years later and the cycle repeats again. My mother said her greatest regret in life was losing the really nice three story house they had in South Carolina when she made the decision to join my father in Germany. This constant churn causes frustration in children, who often lash out with behavioral issues (hence the term "army brat" - although many of us wear it as a badge of honor when we're adults.)
I was fortunate that by the time I was growing up, my father had retired and I had the settled childhood my friends and my older sisters never did - but I still lost touch with dozens of friends due to various shipments.
Also, I have a buzzcut fetish since my formative years were spent amidst young recruits at church.