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AWG adaptability program embraced by Division

Soldiers from the 25th Infantry Division participate in an adaptability practical exercise using an obstacle course during the Asymmetric Warfare Group's Asymmetric Warfare Adaptive Leader Program hosted at Schofield Barracks, Hawaii. AWALP provides soldiers with a set of core competencies that are essential to being fully prepared to operate in complex and ambiguous environments. Usually hosted at Fort A.P. Hill, Va., members of the AWG brought the AWALP to the 25th Infantry Division to assist in developing an adaptive leader program for incorporation into their Lightening Academy. The U.S. Army Asymmetric Warfare Group provides operational advisory and Solution Development support globally to the Army and Joint Force Commanders to enhance soldier survivability and combat effectiveness, and enable the defeat of current and emerging threats in support of Unified Land Operations. It is headquartered at Fort Meade, Md. (Photo by Lt. Col. Sonise Lumbaca)



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Public Domain Mark
This work, AWG adaptability program embraced by Division [Image 4 of 4], by LTC Sonise Lumbaca, identified by DVIDS, is free of known copyright restrictions under U.S. copyright law.

Date Taken:11.12.2012

Date Posted:04.24.2013 10:36

Photo ID:913932

VIRIN:121112-A-XG691-001

Resolution:2144x1424

Size:1.44 MB

Location:SCHOFIELD BARRACKS, HI, USGlobe

Hometown:FORT MEADE, MD, US

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More Like This

  • Soldiers from the 197th Infantry Brigade participate in an adaptability practical exercise using an obstacle course during the U.S. Asymmetric Warfare Group's Asymmetric Warfare Adaptive Leader Program, hosted at Fort Benning, Ga. Members of the AWG incorporated the obstacle course into the adaptive training scenario in order to demonstrate that a training facility, such as an obstacle course that is resident to most military installations, can be used to accomplish multiple training objectives such as improving problem solving and critical thinking skills. AWALP is a 10-day resident program currently held at Fort A.P. Hill, Va. A condensed version was also created in order to assist units with developing their own programs at their home-station. (U.S. Army photo by Lt. Col. Sonise Lumbaca)
  • Soldiers from the 197th Infantry Brigade participate in an adaptability practical exercise using and obstacle course during the U.S. Asymmetric Warfare Group's Asymmetric Warfare Adaptive Leader Program hosted at Fort Benning, Ga. Since obstacle courses are resident to most Army installations, members of the AWG used this training facility as an example for Fort Benning "school house" instructors, who participated in AWALP, to demonstrate how adaptability can be incorporated into training, while simultaneously invoking intangible attributes such as critical thinking, and building Soldiers' confidence. (U.S. Army photo by Lt. Col. Sonise Lumbaca)
  • Blaise Cornell-d'Echert (standing), an Asymmetric Warfare Group Asymmetric Warfare Adaptive Leader Program cadre member and retired infantry colonel, guide soldiers from the 197th Infantry Brigade through problem solving during an adaptability practical exercise while at Fort Benning, Ga. Normally a 10-day program held at Fort A.P. Hill, Va., the AWG condensed AWALP into a four day program and sent out a mobile team to the brigade in order to bring adaptability to Army "school house" instructors and training planners. The program, which focuses on building an adaptive force, is an example of the Army's larger initiative of instituting the 21st Century Soldier Competencies. (U.S. Army photo by Lt. Col. Sonise Lumbaca)
  • Sgt. 1st Class Keith Pruett, a member of the U.S. Army Asymmetric Warfare Group and noncommissioned officer in charge of the Adaptive Soldier Leader Training and Education mobile training team demonstrates to members of the Fort Huachuca, Ariz., training community how to tie a rope during an adaptability practical exercise during the five day event held from March 25-29. The AWG ASLTE MTT, under the direction of the Training and Doctrine Command, has been traveling to various Centers of Excellence and Army Schools to assist with efforts in implementing the Army Learning Concept 2015, specifically the Adaptive Learning Model, into lessons and courses. Practical exercises like the rope tying example is used by the MTT in order to provide a comprehensive and conceptual approach to help instructors, training developers and quality assurance evaluators transform previous learning practices with new concepts. (U.S. Army Photo Lt. Col. Sonise Lumbaca)

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AWG adaptability program embraced by Division

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