Army ROTC cadets may attend the US Army Air Assault School at any of a number of Army posts. Mountain Warfare School is a two-week course taught by the Vermont National Guard at Ethan Allen Firing Range in Jericho, Vermont.  The training is designed to make you an expert in mountain operations. The purpose of the CTLT is to expose cadets to the life of a Platoon Leader in an active army TO&E unit, such as the 82nd Airborne Division at Ft. The 4-week DCLT program provides Cadets serve in a platoon leader or executive officer positions in IMT companies and work closely with Drill Sergeants and other cadre. CULP is a cultural immersion program that allows selected cadets to travel to another country for the summer.  Selection for the program is based on GPA and foreign language proficiency. The Sapper Leader Course is a 28-day course designed to train joint-service leaders in small unit tactics, leadership skills, and tactics required to perform as part of a combined arms team.
The ROTC Leader Development and Assessment Course (LDAC) or operation WARRIOR FORGE is the most important training event for an Army ROTC cadet or National Guard Officer Candidate. WARRIOR FORGE places each cadet and officer candidate in a variety of leadership positions, many of which simulate stressful combat situations. LEADERSHIP TRAINING COURSE Cadets take part in the leader's training Course if they enter Army ROTC going into their junior year. Every Army ROTC Cadet who enters into the Advanced Course attends the Leader Development and Assessment Course. The Army Cultural Understanding and Language Program sends cadets across the globe to better learn languages and understand foreign cultures. The summer of LDAC, cadets have an opportunity to grow their leadership skills by direct interaction with real-world soldiers through the Cadet Troop Leader Training and Drill Cadet Leader Training programs. Following the completion of Advanced Camp at the end of their junior year (and occasionally prior to the Leadership Development and Assessment Course!) cadets are eligible to apply for selected Army training. The program is to be considered as much a broadening and leadership development opportunity as an academic or scholastic opportunity. The main focus of LTC is to develop your leadership skills through exposure to interactive personal and group experiences. Cadets Zachary Johnson and Emily Farrar receive training on the usage of pack animals (mules) when traversing mountain terrains. Cadets Emily Farrar and Leota Rogers enjoy a view of the German Alps after completing a 4-hour ruck march to the top.
Cadet Leota Rogers takes aim with the German G-36 rifle during a weapons familiarization and simulation course.
Cadets Hakim Mapp and Daniel Storey watch as German soldiers teach them survival techniques such building a fire. Cadet Meduga gets ready to participate with the German population in celebrating Germany’s march through the World Cup.
This physically demanding three week course trains soldiers to conduct military parachute operations. This physically demanding 12 day course trains soldiers to conduct military operations with Army Aviation support. Cadets an opportunity to apply leadership skills, interact with highly skilled and experienced Noncommissioned Officers (NCOs) and drill sergeants, and improves common task skill proficiency in an Army training environment. This program provides cadets with the opportunity to study in foreign countries or within the United States with foreign military personnel. The SLC will teaches cadets mountaineering, water jumping, demolitions, as well as many other engineer- and infantry-related tasks.


This is a Basic "introduction to the Army" to teach cadets skills and knowledge necessary to successfully participate in the next three phases. This part of their training covers adventure training, which builds both cadet self confidence and unit esprit-de-corps. The 33-day training event incorporates a wide range of subjects designed to develop and evaluate leadership ability. In each position, cadets will receive evaluations from platoon tactical and counseling (TAC) officers and noncommissioned officers. This course, made up of four phases, allows Cadets to "catch up" to those who joined in their freshman or sophomore years.
Benning, GA, Airborne trains cadets to safely and successfully parachute from the C-130 cargo aircraft.  After successfully completing all training and undergoing four daytime jumps and one nighttime jump, cadets will earn the right to wear airborne wings on their uniform.
Campbell, KY, Air Assault qualifies cadets to conduct airmobile and air assault helicopter operations. Cadets typically work with either a non-governmental agency, like Cross-Cultural Solutions, or with a foreign nation’s military.
The two programs have a cadet shadow an active-duty Second Lieutenant or current Drill Sergeant. It is a 10 day course that consists of physical training, sling load training, rappelling and a 12 mile road march. Cadets are assigned to a platoon leader position in a regular active duty Army unit and given an opportunity to lead soldiers.
NSTP is a paid elective attended during the summer between your junior and senior years of college.
Cadets are assigned to Medical Department Activities (MEDDAC) and Medical Centers (MEDCEN). You will also be introduced to the soldierization experience, as you will learn many of the basic soldier skills that set us apart from our civilian colleagues. In addition to a challenging physical training program, the course includes instruction on preparing and inspecting external sling loads, rappelling from helicopters, and a 12-mile timed road march in full combat gear.
This three week course provides training in the skills required for survival, movement, and the conduct of military operations in mountainous terrain and cold regions.  Students are taught basic mountain climbing and mountaineering skills including rock climbing, mountain walking techniques, basic knots, ice climbing, and route selection. Cadets must attend a Staff Cadre Training Course (SCTC) prior to training in IMT units .This program is exclusively designed for MSIII Cadets after completion of LDAC. The goal of this training is to develop culturally competent leaders able to function in the contemporary operational environment. Cadets are exposed to squad level operations where cadre assesses the cadet's leadership ability in a field environment. Final briefings are conducted as well as a Family Day in conjunction with a cadet run graduation ceremony. 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. After successfully completing all training, to include a 10k ruck march,  cadets will earn the right to wear the coveted air assault wings on their uniform. In years past, Cadets have traveled to countries such as China, Tanzania, Morocco, Russia, Senegal, Korea, Ghana, and Botswana. It provides cadets with first hand experience with the command, training, administration, and logistical functions of active duty units.


The purpose of the AMEDDIP is to offer a cadet insight into the Army Medical Facilities and exposure to leadership in the medical arena. Army Drill Sergeants and cadre from universities across the nation play key roles in your experience as they lead you through your daily training routine. Cadets must have a basic knowledge of the language, as they may be placed in a position to interact with the indigenous populace and government and reflect the appropriate cultural sensitivities in positive interactions with the media.
Specifically, cadets learn military customs and courtesies such as saluting, how to wear the uniform and how to march. Cadets and officer candidates must excel at WARRIOR FORGE to be considered competitive for a commission as an Army officer. With each week comes different types of training designed to teach you to parachute from airplanes and helicopters.
It will introduce you to the Army Medical Department and the roles and responsibilities of an Army Nurse Corps officer.
Cadets are assigned to a preceptor and work under their direct supervision and direction of an AMEDD officer. Your cadre team will provide you daily feedback and counseling on your successes and areas still needing improvement.
Airborne School adds to an officer's professional development regardless of future Branch or assignment choices. Students learn the importance of trusting their equipment and build confidence in themselves.
Cadets must have completed the Leadership Development and Assessment Course to be eligible.
CULP Internship locations included China, Indonesia, Japan, Morocco, Russia, Senegal, Slovakia, Tajikistan, Tanzania, Thailand, Botswana, Costa Rica, Czech Republic, Vietnam, Panama, and Mongolia.
Throughout the exercise cadets encounter physical and mental obstacles that challenge them as a person, cadet and leader.
These challenges provide a new perspective on an individual's ability to perform exacting tasks and to make difficult decisions in demanding situations. Through this experience, you will learn how and when to lead others and the importance of teamwork in accomplishing a common goal. Airborne qualification is a prerequisite for assignment to Airborne units such as the 82nd Airborne Division and 173rd Airborne Brigade.
Air Assault School adds to an officer's professional development regardless of future Branch or assignment choices. This professional development course is advisable for those considering assignment to units in Alaska. The Department of Defense Internships offer opportunities for cadets with special language, technical, or research skills with various agencies to include positions with the Central Identification Laboratory, Defense Information systems Agency, National Ground Intelligence Center, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL), Army Science Board, U.S. If you can carry a 65-pound rucksack up to five miles per day in mountainous terrain and are competent with both day and night land navigation you may have what it takes to complete this intense training. More importantly you will be taught the values and ethos of an Army officer and what is required to achieve this distinction. Additionally, extra military schooling opportunities may be made available upon graduation from the Officers' Basic Course to officers who are already Airborne qualified.



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