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Army - FM 7-0 Training the Force

Army - FM 7-0 Training the Force



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Published by: Meowmix on Apr 10, 2008
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* FM 7-0
 (FM 25-100)
Field ManualNo. 7-0
HeadquartersDepartment of the ArmyWashington, DC, 22 October 2002
Training the Force
PrefaceChapter 1How the Army Trains
Commander's ResponsibilityNCO ResponsibilityUnit ResponsibilityRelationship Between Institution and UnitOperational Training and Major Exercises
The Self-Development DomainThe Role of MACOMS, Corps, Divisions, USAR Regional Commands and ARNG Area Commandsin Training
Reserve Component Training
Chapter 2Battle Focused Training
 Principle of Training
Commanders are Responsible for TrainingNCOs Train Individuals, Crews, and Small TeamsTrain as a Combined Arms and Joint TeamTrain for Combat ProficiencyTrain to Standard Using Appropriate DoctrineTrain to AdaptTrain to Maintain and SustainTrain Using Multiechelon TechniquesTrain to Sustain ProficiencyTrain and Develop Leaders
Commanders and Training
Develop and Communicate a Clear Vision
Train One Echelon Below and Evaluate Two Echelons BelowRequire Subordinates to Understand and Perform Their Roles in TrainingTrain All Elements to be Proficient on Their Mission Essential TasksDevelop SubordinatesInvolve Themselves Personally in Planning, Preparing, Executing, and Assessing TrainingDemand Training Standards are AchievedEnsure Proper Task and Event DisciplineFoster a Command Climate That is Conducive to Good TrainingEliminate Training Distractions
Top-Down/Bottom-Up Approach to Training Battle Focus Army Training Management Cycle
Chapter 3Mission Essential Task List Development
 METL METL Development Process
Inputs to METL Development Wartime Operational Plans Enduring Combat Capabilities Operational Environment Directed Missions External GuidanceCommander’s Analysis
 Reserve Component METL Development  Echelon Above Division/Echelon Above Corps (EAD/EAC) METL Development TDA METL Development  METL Development for Directed Missions Joint METL (JMETL) Development  METL Development Fundamentals METL Linked Training StrategyTraining Objectives Battle Tasks
Chapter 4Planning
 Planning ProcessTraining Plans Long-range Planning
Command Training Guidance (CTG)Long-range Planning CalendarTraining and Time ManagementTraining EventsLive, Virtual, and Constructive (L-V-C) Training
Training ResourcesShort-range Planning
Short-range Training GuidanceShort-range Planning CalendarTraining EventsMultiechelon TrainingTraining ResourcesTrain the TrainersShort-range Training Briefings
 Near-term Planning
Training MeetingsTraining Schedules
CS and CSS TrainingGarrison Training
Chapter 5Execution
 Execution of Training Preparation for TrainingConduct of Training Recovery from Training Role of Commanders and Senior Leaders Role of Noncommissioned Officers
Chapter 6Assessment
 Assessment Organizational Assessment  Evaluations Evaluation of Training After Action Review EvaluatorsThe Role of Senior Commanders and LeadersSummary
GlossaryReferencesAuthenticationDistribution Restriction:
 Approved for public release; distribution is unlimited.*This publication supersedes FM 25-100, 15 November 1988. 
The U. S. Army exists for one reason—to serve the Nation. From the earliest days of its creation, the Armyhas embodied and defended the American way of life and its constitutional system of government. It willcontinue to answer the call to fight and win our Nation’s wars, whenever and wherever they may occur.That is the Army’s non-negotiable contract with the American people.The Army will do whatever the Nation asks it to do, from decisively winning wars to promoting andkeeping the peace. To this end, the Army must be strategically responsive and ready to be dominant atevery point across the full spectrum of military operations.Today, the Army must meet the challenge of a wider range of threats and a more complex set of operatingenvironments while incorporating new and diverse technology. The Army meets these challenges throughits core competencies: Shape the Security Environment, Prompt Response, Mobilize the Army, ForcibleEntry Operations, Sustained Land Dominance and Support Civil Authorities. We must maintain combatreadiness as our primary focus while transitioning to a more agile, versatile, lethal, and survivable Army.Doctrine represents a professional army’s collective thinking about how it intends to fight, train, equip, andmodernize. When the first edition of FM 25-100, Training the Force, was published in 1988, it represented a

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