The Chemical, Biological, Radiological and Nuclear (CBRN) Committee trains Cadets on CBRN tasks and develops the cadet’s confidence in the U.S.
The Cultural Awareness (CA) Committee exposes cadets to cultural factors; ethical dilemmas, politics, religion, economics and their potential impact on Military Operations and Mission Accomplishment within the Contemporary Operating Environment (COE).
The Mission Command Committee exposes cadets to modern Mission Command and training opportunities available in the modern Army. Task Force GOLD’s mission is to familiarize the cadets by synchronizing the Road to War Brief, ARI testing, Sex Signals Training, and the Accessions Briefing to establish an environment conducive to ensuring Cadets possess basic knowledge required to make informed decisions and successfully lead others.  Through the leadership discussions and briefings, cadets gain an understanding of leadership that allow them to make informed decisions.
The ROTC Cadet Leadership Course (CLC) or operation WARRIOR FORGE is the most important training event for an Army ROTC Cadet or National Guard Officer Candidate. The 28-day training event incorporates a wide range of subjects designed to develop and evaluate leadership ability. WARRIOR FORGE places each cadet and officer candidate in a variety of leadership positions, many of which simulate stressful combat situations. Every Army ROTC Cadet who enters into the Advanced Course attends the Leader Development and Assessment Course. Leader Development and Assessment Course cadets participate in the Field Leader’s Reaction Course last summer at Joint Base Lewis-McChord, Wash., learning to work as a team and to execute tactical maneuvers. The complex issues facing the modern military tactician present unique challenges requiring leadership that exemplifies unparalleled ingenuity, flexibility and uncompromising integrity. From the emergence of insurgent warfare to the constantly evolving technological frontier, future military leaders must remain adaptable with an ability to thrive in an uncertain operational environment. To keep up with the fluidity of today’s battlefield and better prepare the nation's future military leaders to face myriad challenges, U.S. Some of the changes to the ROTC training regimen began this summer at the Leader Development and Assessment Course, or LDAC, the annual advanced-level leadership course at Joint Base Lewis-McChord, Wash. The transformation is scheduled for completion in 2016, when LDAC will become the Cadet Leader Course to more accurately describe the curriculum. The most noticeable change to this year’s training involved a reduction in the amount of assessments each cadet received. In the past, cadets were subject to six different evaluations, each crucial to their eventual placement on the order of merit list. Under the new system, assessments will be reduced to four with a decreased emphasis of the assessment’s weighting on the order of merit list and an increase in feedback and mentoring cadets receives post-assessment.
The rationale for the change is to improve overall cadet development and foster an atmosphere of leadership enlightenment. Under the old system, cadets often focused more on the grading of the assessment rather than the merits, stunting the development process.
For decades, basic rifle marksmanship was a staple of the training cycle but fell to the wayside in 2009 during the Army’s reallocation of resources overseas in support of Operation Enduring Freedom.
With a drawdown of forces in Afghanistan, marksmanship is being reintroduced to teach cadets the fundamentals of rifle marksmanship and to qualify them for the squad live-fire exercise.
During qualifications, cadets will be required to qualify using either the M-16 or M-4 rifle.
The squad live-fire exercise is new to LDAC and provides cadets with an invaluable set of skills that are useful throughout their military careers. The event places cadets in a squad-level react-to-contact live-fire scenario incorporating weapon malfunctions, ammo-redistribution issues and notional medical emergencies to stress cadets.
The desired outcome is to build confidence in their ability to conduct battle drills, employ rifle marksmanship principles and emphasize the complexity of combat. To participate in the squad live-fire exercises, cadets must first qualify during basic rifle marksmanship. During each cycle, cadets are required to qualify on the land navigation course in both day and night conditions. Cadets who successfully complete each of the basic land navigation portions will have the opportunity to participate in a new advanced land navigation course where they will be instructed on the most up-to-date and effective methods of navigating unfamiliar terrain. The advanced land navigation course will introduce cadets to various navigating skills, including tactical terrain analysis, mounted land navigation, navigating for fire support and a class on intersection problems, where cadets are taught to identify an unknown point using only two known points.
During past LDAC cycles, cadets had to pass all three portions of the Army’s physical fitness test (APFT) prior to graduating. While most cadets showed up at LDAC physically fit and able to obtain the necessary score of 60 in each of the APFT events, the time and commitment required to ensure passing scores for those who failed the first test exhausted valuable time and resources better allocated for other areas of cadet development. Beginning this cycle, cadets will only have one chance to pass the APFT, and a cadet unable to pass can retake the test once they return to their campus.

Back in the campus environment, the ROTC cadre will have more time to work with cadets in areas needing improvement.
During past LDAC cycles, the Field Leader's Reaction Course, or FLRC, was included as one of the six assessments used to place cadets on the order of merit list. Under the new training regimen, the FLRC will no longer be assessed formally, but will serve as an opportunity for cadet decision-making development and as a team-building exercise. While the FLRC will no longer be part of the formal assessment, regimental cadre will still observe each cadet’s performance and provide developmental feedback following the event to promote leadership growth.
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Freshmen (MS I Cadets) and Sophomores (MS II Cadets) take this section of the Army ROTC program in order to receive an overview of the role and organization of the Army.
Qualified individuals may enroll in Basic Course Instruction without incurring any military service related commitment. Juniors (MS III Cadets) and Seniors (MS IV Cadets) who are basic course qualified take this section of the Army ROTC program in order to receive a detailed insight to leadership, small unit tactics, and operations orders.
To participate in the Advanced Course, Cadets must attend CSUF or one of our partnership universities and meet all requirements to contract with the U.S.
Upon successful completion of the Advanced Course, graduation from yor respective university, and meeting all program requirements, Cadets commission as a second lieutenant into the active duty component of the U.S. In addition to regular Military Science classes during the school year, Cadets have the opportunity to participate in summer training programs. The Cadet Initial Entry Training (CIET) is the premier leadership program of its kind in the United States. While attending CIET at Fort Knox, Ky., Cadets gain an experience that runs the gamut of Army life and the responsibilities of being an officer. The 29-day course starts with individual training and leads to collective training, building from simple to complex tasks. The purpose of the CTLT is to expose cadets to the life of a Platoon Leader in an active Army unit. The Army recognizes the need for young leaders to develop more cultural awareness and foreign language proficiency skills. Participants experience up to three different venues during immersion, including humanitarian service, host nation military-to-military contact and education on the social, cultural and historical aspects of the country. Do you think you have what it takes to step up to the door of an aircraft, look down at the drop zone, jump 800 feet and land safely a€” ready to fight? The Air Assault School, conducted at Fort Campbell, Kentucky, is two weeks of mental and physical challenges. The AAS trains Cadets on Combat Assault Operations involving associated equipment and U.S.
This course is very demanding both physically and mentally and involves obstacle courses and several long ruck marches. The Ranger Challenge program puts Cadets through tough mental and physical training in order to enhance leadership development, team cohesion,A andA  healthy competition among battalions in the U.S. The team frequently trains during the semester to prepare for an eight-event annual competition that measures both cooperation and military skills and how theyA contribute to a team effort.
The events test the physical and mental toughness of each participant as he or she competes to be named as aA member of the Ranger Challege team.
Titan Battalion Cadets are not only committed to school and Army ventures, they are dedicated members of the community.
Army ROTC cadets to Army standards and to develop leadership and evaluate officer potential. In each position, cadets will receive evaluations from platoon tactical and counseling (TAC) officers and noncommissioned officers.
Army Cadet Command is revamping the training Reserve Officers’ Training Corps cadets receive, starting with its capstone event. Under the new system, cadets are encouraged to experiment with different leadership styles to determine which style brings about the most personal success.
Routine activities consist of physical training on Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays from 0600-0700 and Military Science classes and Leadership Labs on Fridays from 0830-1100.

Collective and practical application of activities in the Leadership Laboratory include Physical Training and Conditioning, Rappelling, Rope Bridges, Field Training, Land Navigation, First Aid, Basic Rifle Marksmanship. Training activities in the Leadership Laboratory include all aspects of the Basic Course as well as Cadet Evaluation Reports, Patrolling, Battle Drills, Troop Leading Procedures, Operations Orders, Command and Staff Functions, Battle Analysis, Law of War, and the Accessions Process. An intense four-week introduction to Army life and leadership training of the Reserve Officers’ Training Corps, the aim of the course is to motivate and qualify Cadets for entry into the Senior ROTC program.
The course instills confidence and decision-making abilities to become a leader, in the Army and in life.Cadets spend their first few days learning Army basics under the tutelage of drill sergeants.
This building-block approach permits integration of previously-learned skills into follow-on training. CTLT allows cadets to observe other leadership styles over the span of four weeks in order to better develop their own. Every year, hundreds of Cadets travel the globe and spend up to three weeks immersed in foreign cultures and international military relations. Now more than ever, cultural awareness training is a vital component to the Army ROTC curriculum. These opportunities expose them to everyday life in different cultures and intensifies language study, which helps produce commissioned officers who possess the right blend of language and cultural skills required to support global operations in the 21st Century.
At Airborne school, Cadets train alongside Army officers, enlisted men and women, and members of the other armed services to jump from an Air Force aircraft (C130 and C141). This school is designed to teach air assault skills and procedures, improve basic leadership skills, and award the Air Assault Badge.
You will learn the basics of aircraft familiarization and recognition, slingload operations, and rappelling. California State University Fullerton Army ROTC offers several community outreach opportunities to support the local environment and improve public institutions. This is accomplished through a tiered training structure using light infantry tactics as the instructional medium. Utilizing the Mission Training Complex facility at JBLM, qualified instructors facilitate cadet participate in a leadership discussion that highlights modern battlefield command and control.  Additionally, cadets become familiar with training simulations by participating in a virtual Squad STX to prepare for follow-on military operations.
In addition to proving their leadership ability, cadets and officer candidates must meet established standards in physical fitness, weapons training, communication, combat patrols and demonstrate their proficiency in many other military skills. This course normally takes place between your junior and senior years of college and is conducted at Fort Lewis, Washington. Our training plan also includes a 3-day Leadership Training Exercise (LTX) once per semester and additional summer training for qualified cadets* at various military installations across the United States. CIET, as it's known, is designed for college students, typically between their sophomore and junior years. They also take their first Army Physical Fitness Test, which consists of sit-ups, push-ups and a two-mile run. During this course, Cadets diligently work alongside officers and non-commissioned officers to attain a stronghold on aspects of an effective Platoon Leader.
Upon completion of the course, Cadets will earn the coveted jump wings and be parachutist qualified. These challenges provide a new perspective on an individual's ability to perform exacting tasks and to make difficult decisions in demanding situations. Cadets and officer candidates must excel at WARRIOR FORGE to be considered competitive for a commission as an Army officer. Upon successful completion of the course, graduates can take part in ROTC at their college as a third-year student in the four-year program. Shortly after the course begins, Cadets are introduced to working in a small-group team-based dynamic in activities such as an obstacle course to accomplish set goals.
Cadets must be slotted for the Leadership Development and Assessment Course to be eligible. This course is extremely safe and boosts the confidence of all who have the opportunity to attend.
Army ROTC Cadets to Army standards, to develop their leadership skills, and to evaluate their officer potential.
Most Army Cadets attend CLC between their junior and senior undergraduate years after having contracted to join the Army.

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