training management

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ckeene91
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training management
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2014-11-04 21:44:35
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training management
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  1. Primary Source Documents
    FM 7-0, ADRP 7-0, Army Training Network(web-based)
  2. METL
    • Mission Essential Task List
    • Different for all units
    • Task Groups and supporting collective tasks
  3. CDRs dialogue
    determines priority of tasks and the conditions under which to train (variable)
  4. Synchronized Doctrine
    (Operations) ADRP 3-0, ADRP 7-0 (training)
  5. The Strategic Landscape
    • The nature, scope, breadth, and depth of
    • future conflict require that commanders train to produce adaptation and
    • flexibility in forces and are decisively engaged in training management
  6. Operational Environment
    • a composite of the conditions,
    • circumstances, and influences which affect the employment of military
    • forces and bear on the decisions of the commander
  7. principals of leadership development
    • Lead by example
    • Develop subordinate leaders
    • Create a learning environment for subordinate leaders
    • Train leaders in the art and science of mission command
    • Train to develop adaptive leaders
    • Train leaders to think critically and creatively
    • Train your leaders to know their subordinates and their families
  8. individual training
    • The foundation of a unit's readiness ties
    • directly to the proficiencies of individual Soldiers. Training and
    • education prepare Soldiers to perform assigned tasks to standard,
    • accomplish their mission and duties
  9. collective training
    • Unit collective training reinforces
    • foundations established in the institutional training domain and
    • introduces additional skills needed to support the units mission and
    • readiness posture
  10. Since future conflicts are more likely to be fought "among the people", the amount of _______ a Soldier can use is limited.
    force
  11. leader responsibilities
    • Commanders are the unit's primary training managers and primary trainers.
    • Commanders train their direct subordinate units and guide and evaluate training two echelons down.
    • A leader's primary OBJ is to train subordinates and organizations for mission success.
    • Leaders must motivate subordinates toward excellence and encourage initiative and innovation.
    • Leaders place high priority on training and leader development.
    • Leaders ensure training is executed to standard.
    • Leaders continually asses individual and organizational proficiency.
    • Leaders enforce safety and manage risk.
  12. noncommissioned officers training
    • Training is a primary duty of NCOs; NCOs turn guidance into action.
    • NCOs identify Soldier, crew, and small-team tasks, and help identify
    • unit collective tasks that support the unit's mission-essential tasks.
    • NCOs provide and enforce standards-based, performance-oriented, mission-focused training.
    • NCOs focus on sustaining strengths and improving weakness.
    • NCOs develop junior NCOs and help officers develop junior officers
  13. train to standard
    • Leaders know and enforce standards.
    • Leaders define success where standards have not been established.
    • Leaders train to standard, not to time.
  14. train as you will fight
    • Train for unified land operations and quick transitions between missions.
    • Train for proficiency in combined arms operations and unified action.
    • Train the fundamentals first.
    • Make training performance-oriented, realistic, and mission-focused.
    • Train for challenging, complex, ambiguous, and uncomfortable situations.
    • Integrate safety and RM throughout training.
    • Determine and use the right mix of live, virtual, constructive, and
    • gaming training enablers to provide conditions for training that
    • replicate the anticipated operational environment.
    • Train while deployed.
  15. train while operating
    • Leaders continuously evaluate observations, insights, and lessons on planning, preparing, and execution
    • Incorporate corrective action into training before the unit conducts the next operation
  16. train fundamentals first
    • Basic Soldiering
    • The Warrior Tasks
    • Battle Drills
    • Marksmanship
    • Fitness
    • MOS Skills
  17. multiechelon training
    a training technique that allows for the simultaneous training of more than one echelon on different or complementary tasks
  18. concurrent training
    • training conducted within another type of
    • training. Leaders should exercise initiative and create their own
    • training events within larger training exercises, based on the needs of
    • their unit and through coordination with the larger or supported unit
  19. How many training principles are there?
    11
  20. The army
    wants to develop leaders who can direct Mk-19 fire one minute and use
    interpersonal skills to resolve a conflict between two neighbors the
    next. This ability is defined as?
    agil
  21. three training domains
    Institutional, Operational, Self-Development
  22. institutional training
    • 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
  23. operational training
    • consists of the training activities
    • organizations undertake while at home station, training centers, or
    • while operationally deployed
  24. self development training
    • includes planned, goal-oriented learning that
    • reinforces and expands the depth and breadth of an individual's
    • knowledge base, self-awareness, and situational awareness
  25. crawl walk run method
    • The crawl-walk-run method is used to
    • gradually accelerate training intensity and difficulty. In
    • crawl-walk-run training, tasks and standards remain the same; however,
    • the conditions under which they are trained change
  26. warrior tasks and drills Warrior tasks are individual Soldier skills
    • Warrior tasks are individual Soldier skills
    • critical to Soldier survival. Battle drills are group skills designed to
    • teach a unit to react and survive in common combat situations
  27. warrior tasks
    Shoot, Move, Communicate, Survive, Adapt
  28. battle drills
    • React to contact, establish security, perform
    • actions as a member of a mounted patrol, evacuate a casualty, react to
    • indirect fire dismounted, react to ambush (near/far)
  29. army force generation
    • a process that progressively builds unit
    • readiness over time during predictable periods of availability to
    • provide trained, ready, and cohesive units prepared for operational
    • deployments
  30. ARFORGEN takes each unit through a three-phased readiness cycle
    Reset - unit redeploys from long-term operations or completes their planned deployment window in the available force pool.

    Train/Ready - unit is prepared to conduct higher level collective training and prepare for deployment.

    • Available - forces or headquarters deploying to an ongoing operation or
    • available for immediate alert and deployment to a contingency.
  31. red cycle
    • Physical Training
    • Law Enforcement Support
    • Periodic maintenance services are scheduled and preformed
    • Time for Soldiers to attend education and training courses
    • Leaves and Passes are maximized
    • Routine medical, dental, and administrative AWT
    • Plan and resource next Green Cycle
  32. amber cycle
    • Physical Training
    • Individual/Team Training is emphasized
    • Time for Soldiers to attend education and training courses
    • Weapon PMI and Maintenance
  33. green cycle
    • Week 1 - Weapon PMI/PMCS, EST/Weaponeer, Physical Training
    • Week 2 - Small Arms Ranges, Stress Fire, MOUT, Shoot House, PT
    • Week 3 - Individual/Team/Squad (Lane/STX/FTX/LFX) EXEVAL, PT
    • Week 4 - Recovery, 100% Inventories, Vehicle & Equipment maintenance, PT
    • Week 5 - Law Enforcement Certification
    • Week 6 - Commander's priorities/Support to Red Cycle Platoon
  34. training management
    the process used by Army leaders to identify training requirements and subsequently plan, prepare, execute, and assess training.
  35. modular force organizations
    • units tailored through ARFORGEN to create
    • force packages to meet specific mission requirements. i.e. BCTs, modular
    • support brigades, and functional brigades
  36. mission essential task list
    • a compilation of mission-essential
    • tasks that an organization must perform successfully to accomplish its
    • doctrinal or directed mission

    A unit's METL must be approved by 1 level higher.

    * A company is the lowest level to produce a METL.
  37. mission focus
    the process used to derive training from a unit's core capabilities as documented in its authorization document (TOE/TDA)
  38. directed mission
    a mission the unit is formally assigned to execute or prepare to execute via a deployment order and assigned RFF
  39. combined arms training strategies
    CATS provide information for commanders and leaders to assist in development of unit training plans (Online)
  40. ways to conduct training
    Classroom Environment

    Sergeant's Time

    Map Exercise (MAPEX)

    Tactical Exercise Without Troops (TEWT)

    Situational Training Exercise (STX)

    Lanes Training Exercise (LTX)

    Staff Training Exercise (STAFFEX)

    Command Post Exercise (CPX)
  41. METL T/P/U Assessments
    • Trained - "T" means that the unit can perform
    • the task to standard without any significant shortcomings. Practice of
    • "T" tasks is designed to keep Soldiers from loosing proficiency.

    • Needs Practice - "P" means that the unit can perform the task with some
    • shortcomings. The shortcomings are not severe enough to require
    • retraining.

    Untrained - "U" means the unit can not perform the task to standard
  42. army training management model
    • Plan - Training to standard begins with
    • planning. Focuses training around METL needed to conduct unified land
    • operations in likely operation environments.

    • Prepare - Preparation is the heart of training management. Planning,
    • detailed coordination, and preparation for executing the training
    • continue until the training is complete.

    • Execute - Effective training execution, regardless of the specific
    • collective, leader, and individual tasks being executed, requires
    • adequate preparation, effective presentation and practice, and thorough
    • evaluation.

    • Assess - Leader's judgment of units ability to perform its METL, and its
    • ability to accomplish its doctrinal or directed mission.
  43. feedback
    • is the transmission of verbal or
    • written evaluative or corrective information about a process or task to
    • individuals and organizations. It provides the basis for assessments.
  44. aar
    • a method of providing feedback to
    • organizations by involving participants in the training diagnostic
    • process in order to increase and reinforce learning
  45. types of planning
    • Long-Range
    • Short-Range
    • Near-Term
  46. long range
    • identifies the major training events for the
    • unit along with the resources required to execute the training events.
    • Normally covers 12 months for Regular Army and mobilized Reserve
    • Component units
  47. short range
    • consists of the short-range training and
    • leader development guidance and a planning calendar. These plans refine
    • the guidance contained in the long-range planning
  48. near term
    • is performed at battalion level and
    • lower. It includes conducting training meetings and preparing training
    • schedules. Normally covers six to eight weeks before the training for
    • Regular Army and four months before for Reserve Component
  49. The single most important company meeting is the ____________.
    training meeting
  50. digital training management system
    • Web-based
    • Commercial off the Shelf (COTS) from nFocus Software
    • Microsoft Compatible
    • User Friendly
    • Doctrinal Foundation
  51. what is dtms currently trying to accomplish
    Integrate all the programs the Army uses for training management
  52. What is the one fatal flaw that stops the entire flow of information that DTMS uses?
    you must have an internet connection
  53. What
    is it called when you want to use additional training aides in your training?
    • TADSS:
    • Training Aids Devices Simulators and Simulations
  54. Optimizing training time and resources.
    Conduct Multi-echelon and Concurrent Training
  55. Principles of Training
    • 1.      
    • Commanders and other Leaders are responsible for
    • training

    • 2.      
    • NCOs train individuals, crews and small teams

    • 3.      
    • Train to Standard

    • 4.      
    • Train as you Fight

    • 5.      
    • Train while Operating

    • 6.      
    • Train Fundamentals first

    • 7.      
    • Train to Develop Adaptablility

    • 8.      
    • Understand the Opperational Environment

    • 9.      
    • Train to Sustain

    • 10.  
    • Train to Maintain

    Conduct Multi-echelon and Concurrent Training
  56. Know where to find YOUR METL and what levels it applies to
    • Battalions and Companies develop
    • their METLs so support the METL of a higher headquarters.

    Brigade and above METL is dictated by the DA.
  57. understand unit assessment process
    Assessing Proficiency in training tasks before during and after training.
  58. Understand
    Army Training Management Model.
    • Plan,
    • Prepare, Execute, Assess throughout (cycle)
  59. Know
    the Company level meetings.
    • Dialogue
    • and Training Briefing/contract. Training meetings are the single most
    • important.
  60. Know
    Who is responsible for Training.
    Comanders and other leaders.

    •                 NCOs
    • are responsible for training individuals, crews and small teams
  61. Understand development of Unit Training Plans
    • Developed
    • by unit leaders, signed off and assessed by commander two levels up.
  62. Understand
    Warrior Tasks and Battle Drills
    • Basic
    • individual tasks essential to confidently and successfully complete collective
    • tasks.
  63. Know
    doctrine covering training. Where it’s found.
    • ADP
    • 7-0 and ADRP 7-0
  64. Understand
    who and at what level, evaluates training.
    • Commanders,
    • two levels up

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