ADP/ADRP 7-0: Training Units and Developing Leaders
What ADP/ADRP covers Training Units and Developing Leaders?
Who is responsible for training units and developing leaders?
Where does training begin?
Training begins in the generating force.
Where do Soldiers build on the fundamental skills, knowledge, and behaviors, which were developed in institutional training?
What is the Army’s institutional training and education system, which primarily includes training base centers and schools that provide initial training and subsequent professional military education for Soldiers, military leaders, and Army civilians?
The institutional training domain.
What are the training active organizations undertake while at home station, at maneuver combat training centers, during joint exercises, at mobilization centers, and while operationally deployed?
The operational training domain.
What is planned, goal-oriented learning that reinforces and expands the depth and breadth of an individual’s knowledge base, self-awareness, and situational awareness; complements institutional and operational learning; enhances professional competence; and meets personal objectives?
The self-development training domain.
What process do commanders apply to unit training and leader development?
The operations process—plan, prepare, execute, and assess
What are the Army principles of unit training?
Commanders and other leaders are responsible for training.
Noncommissioned officers train individuals, crews, and small teams.
Train to standard.
Train as you will fight.
Train while operating.
Train fundamentals first.
Train to develop adaptability.
Understand the operational environment.
Train to sustain.
Train to maintain.
Conduct multi-echelon and concurrent training.
What does METL stand for and what is it?
The unit’s mission-essential task list (METL) represents the doctrinal framework of fundamental tasks for which the unit was designed.