RECRUIT SUSTAINMENT PROGRAM SOLDIER TRAINING READINESS MODULES Drill and Ceremony Overview 1 September 2012

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1 RECRUIT SUSTAINMENT PROGRAM SOLDIER TRAINING READINESS MODULES Drill and Ceremony Overview 1 September 2012 SECTION I. Lesson Plan Series Task(s) Taught Academic Hours References Student Study Assignments Instructor Requirements Equipment Required Materials Required ADMINISTRATIVE DATA Drill and Ceremony (1 of 3) Task Number 805-B B-2009 INDIVIDUAL Execute Individual Stationary Drill Movements Individual Drill - Marching The academic hours required to teach this lesson are as follows: Test Test Review Total Hours: Resident Hours/Methods 0 hrs 10 mins / Conference / Discussion 1 hrs 10 mins / Practical Exercise (Performance) 0 hrs 00 mins 0 hrs 1 hrs 20 mins Number Title Date FM , C-1 Drill and Ceremonies 07 Jul 2003 FM 5-19 TRADOC Pam None Composite Risk Management The Soldier s Blue Book a. 1 Instructor per 35 Soldiers 21 Aug Jun 2010 b. Be familiar with this Training Support Package (TSP) Id Name None Instructor Materials: a. This Training Support Package (TSP) Stu Ratio Additional Information Inst Ratio Spt Qty Exp Student Materials: a. TR Pam 600-4, Soldier s Blue Book b. SPT 21-1-SMCT, Soldier's Manual of Common Tasks, Warrior Skills Level 1 Classroom, Training Area, and Range Requirements c. Other materials as directed by RSP Unit SOP Parade/Drill Field 1

2 Instructional Guidance Before presenting this lesson, instructors must thoroughly prepare by studying this lesson and the identified reference material. This entire class is a demonstration/practical exercise. Do not go from one skill to another without 100% successful completion of practical exercise. 2

3 SECTION II. INTRODUCTION Method of Instruction: Conference / Discussion Instructor to Student Ratio is: 1:35 Time of Instruction: 5 mins Media: None Motivator Terminal Learning Objective Safety Requirements Risk Assessment Level Evaluation Instructional Lead-In You may recall from the lesson titled Customs, Courtesies, and Traditions that our first president, George Washington quickly recognized that to have an effective maneuverable Army, a method by which to move men and supplies must be developed. Not only did it provide safety, but created esprit de corps, and provided discipline that a Soldier needed when under extreme stress. Hence, Drill and Ceremony. Inform the students of the following Terminal Learning Objective requirements. At the completion of this lesson, you [the student] will: Action: Conditions: Standards: Execute Individual Stationary Drill Movements and Marching Movements Given an area suitable for performing drill movements Correctly execute the following drill movements: a. Position of Attention b. Rest Positions at the Halt c. Facing Movements at the Halt d. The Hand Salute e. Basic Marching in Formation with a 30-inch Step f. Changing Step While Marching g. Marching to the Rear h. Rest Movements i. March with a 15 inch Step j. March in Place k. The 15-inch Step Right/Left l. The 15-inch Step Backward m. Double Time Conduct a safety brief prior to training as needed and IAW unit and installation policies. Low - Risk Assessment to be produced locally IAW FM 5-19, August None Correctly executing drill movements will become second nature to you if you learn the correct position, and movement commands. This lesson, perhaps more than any other will offer immediate assistance to you as you continue this 120 day plan for success. 3

4 SECTION III. PRESENTATION 1. Learning Step / Activity 1. Execute Individual Stationary Drill Movements Method of Instruction: Practical Exercise (Performance) Instructor to Student Ratio: 1:35 Time of Instruction: 35 mins Media: None Consider having your Soldiers in a circular, horseshoe, or linear formation to facilitate monitoring the Soldiers to ensure they are performing each of the movements correctly. a. Drill Commands. A drill command is an oral order of a commander or leader. The precision with which a movement is executed is affected by the manner in which the command is given. (1) Most drill commands have two parts: the preparatory command and the command of execution. Neither part is a command by itself, but the parts are termed commands to simplify instruction. (a) The preparatory command states the movement to be carried out and mentally prepares the soldier for its execution. In the command Forward, MARCH, the preparatory command is Forward. (b) The command of execution tells when the movement is to be carried out. In Forward, MARCH, the command of execution is MARCH. (2) In some commands, the preparatory command and the command of execution are combined; for example, FALL IN, AT EASE, and REST. These commands are given without inflection and at a uniformly high pitch and loudness comparable to that for a normal command of execution. b. Position of Attention. (1) Assume the position of attention on the command FALL IN or the command Squad or Platoon, ATTENTION. (2) To assume the position of attention bring your heels together sharply on line, with your toes pointed out equally, forming an angle of 45 degrees. Rest the weight of your body evenly on your heels and the balls of both feet. Keep your leg straight without locking your knees. Hold your body erect with your hips level, chest lifted and arched, and your shoulders square. (3) Keep your head erect and straight to the front, with the chin drawn in so that alignment of the head and neck is vertical. (4) Let your arms hang straight without stiffness. Curl your fingers so that the tips of your thumbs are alongside and touching the first joint of your forefingers. Keep your thumbs straight along the seams of your trouser leg with the first joint of your fingers touching your trousers. (5) Remain silent. Do not move unless otherwise directed. c. Rest Positions at the Halt. 4

5 Any of the rest positions may be commanded and executed from the position of attention. (1) Parade Rest. Parade rest is commanded only from the position of attention. The command for this movement is Parade, REST. On the command of execution, REST, move your left foot about 10 inches to the left of the right foot. Keep the legs straight without locking the knees, resting the weight of the body equally on the heels and balls of the feet. Simultaneously, place the hands at the small of your back and centered on your belt. Keep the fingers of both hands extended and joined, interlocking your thumbs so that the palm of your right hand faces outward. Keep your head and eyes the same as you would in the position of attention. Remain silent. Do not move unless otherwise directed. STAND AT EASE, AT EASE, REST may be commanded from this position. (2) Stand at Ease. The command for this movement is STAND AT, EASE. On the command of execution, EASE, execute parade rest, but turn the head and eyes directly toward the person in charge of the formation. AT EASE or REST may be commanded from this position. (3) At Ease. The command for this movement is AT EASE. On the command AT EASE, you may move, but you must remain standing and silent, with your right foot in place. REST may be commanded from this position. (4) Rest. The command for this movement is REST. On the command REST, you may move, talk, smoke, or drink, unless otherwise directed. You must remain standing, with your right foot in place. AT EASE may be commanded from this position. On the preparatory command for attention, immediately assume Parade Rest from the position STAND AT EASE, AT EASE, or REST. If, for some reason, a subordinate element is already at attention, the members of the element remain so and do not execute Parade Rest on the preparatory command, nor does the subordinate leader give a supplementary command. d. Facing Movements at the Halt. (1) Facing to the flank is a two-count movement. The command is Left (or Right), FACE. On the command of execution, FACE, slightly raise your right heel and left toe, and turn 90 degrees to the left on your left heel, assisted by a slight push on the ball of the right foot. Keep your left leg straight without stiffness, and allow your right leg to bend naturally. On the second count, place your right foot beside your left foot, resuming the position of attention. Your arms remain at your sides throughout this movement. (2) Facing to the rear is a two-count movement. The command is ABOUT, FACE. On the command of execution, FACE, move the toe of your right foot to a point touching the marching surface, about half the length of the foot to the rear and slightly to the left of your left heel. Rest most of the weight of your body on the heel of your left foot and allow your right knee to bend naturally. On the second count, turn to the right 180 degrees on your left heel and ball of your right foot, resuming the position of attention. Your arms remain at your sides throughout this movement. e. Hand Salute. (1) The hand salute is a one-count movement. The command is PRESENT, ARMS. When wearing headgear with a visor (with or without glasses), on the 5

6 command of execution ARMS, raise your right hand sharply, fingers and thumb extended and joined, palm facing down. Place the tip of your right forefinger on the rim of the visor slightly to the right of your right eye. Cant the outer edge of your hand downward slightly so that neither the back of your hand nor your palm is clearly visible from the front. Keep your hand and wrist straight, your elbow inclined slightly forward, and your upper arm horizontal. (2) When wearing headgear without a visor (or when uncovered) and not wearing glasses, execute the hand salute as described, but touch the tip of your right forefinger to your forehead near and slightly to the right of your right eyebrow. (3) When wearing headgear without a visor (or when uncovered) and wearing glasses, execute the hand salute as described, but touch the tip of your right forefinger to that point on the glasses where the temple piece of the frame meets the right edge of your right brow. (4) Order arms from the hand salute is a one-count movement. The command is ORDER, ARMS. On the command of execution, ARMS, return the hand sharply to your side, and resume the position of attention. (5) When reporting or rendering courtesy to an individual, turn your head and eyes toward the person addressed and salute simultaneously. In this situation, you will execute these actions without command. The salute is initiated by the subordinate at the appropriate time and terminated upon acknowledgment. (6) You may execute a hand salute while marching. When double timing, you must come to quick time before saluting. 2. Learning Step / Activity 2. Execute Individual Marching Drill Movements Method of Instruction: Practical Exercise (Performance) Instructor to Student Ratio: 1:35 Time of Instruction: 35 mins Media: None Demonstrate or have a cadre member demonstrate each of the movements below (for instance stand at attention in the Halt position and step off as if marching, or issue a command One Step To the right MARCH, and do it by the numbers). The demonstration should be presented several times at a slow cadence, and then demonstrated in the correct cadence followed by the students completing their practical exercise. a. Basic Marching Information. (Pertains to all marching movements) (1) All marching movements executed from the Halt are initiated from the Position of Attention. (2) Except for Route Step March and At Ease March, all marching movements are executed while marching at Attention. (3) Begin with the left foot when executed from the Halt position. (Exceptions will be explained later in paragraph i.) (4) For short-distance marching movements, the commander may designate the number of steps forward, backward, or sideward by giving the appropriate command: ONE STEP TO THE RIGHT (LEFT), MARCH; or, TWO STEPS BACKWARD (FORWARD), MARCH. On the command of execution MARCH, step off with the appropriate foot, and halt automatically after 6

7 completing the number of steps designated. Unless otherwise specified, when directed to execute steps forward, the steps will be 30-inch steps. (5) Marching cadence, double time cadence, step distance. (a) All marching movements are executed in the cadence of Quick Time (120 steps per minute), except the 30-inch step, which may be executed in the cadence of 180 steps per minute on the command DOUBLE TIME, MARCH. (b) A step is the prescribed distance from one heel to the other heel of a marching Soldier. (c) All 15-inch steps are executed for a short distance only. Explain and demonstrate FORWARD, MARCH. (It is suggested that the demonstration be presented several times in a very slow cadence, and then demonstrated in correct cadence, followed by the students completing their practical exercise.) b. The 30-Inch Step. To march with a 30-inch step from the Halt, the command is FORWARD, MARCH. (1) On the preparatory command FORWARD, shift the weight of the body to the right foot without noticeable movement. (2) On the command of execution MARCH, step forward 30 inches with the left foot and continue marching with 30-inch steps, keeping the head and eyes fixed to the front. (3) The arms swing in a natural motion, without exaggeration and without bending at the elbows, approximately 9 inches straight to the front and 6 inches straight to the rear of the trouser seams. (4) Keep the fingers curled as in the Position of Attention so that the fingers just clear the trousers. Explain and demonstrate HALT. (It is suggested that the demonstration be presented several times in a very slow cadence, and then demonstrated in correct cadence, followed by the students completing their practical exercise.) c. Halt. (1) To halt while marching, the command SQUAD (PLATOON), HALT is given. (2) The preparatory command SQUAD (PLATOON) is given as either foot strikes the marching surface as long as the command of execution HALT is given the next time that same foot strikes the marching surface. (3) Execute in two counts. After HALT is commanded, execute the additional step required after the command of execution and then bring the trail foot alongside the lead foot. (4) Assume the Position of Attention and terminate the movement. d. Change Step. This movement is executed automatically whenever a Soldier finds themselves out of step with all other members of the formation. It is only executed while marching forward with a 30-inch step. To change step, the command CHANGE STEP, MARCH is given as the right foot strikes the marching surface. On the command of execution MARCH, take one more step with the left foot, then in one count place the right toe near the heel of the left foot and step off again with the left foot. The arms swing naturally 7

8 Marching to the Rear can be difficult to comprehend at first..take as much time as necessary until the students have done it successfully a number of times. e. Marching to the Rear. (1) This movement is used to change the direction of a marching element 180 degrees in a uniform manner. It is only executed while marching forward with a 30-inch step. (2) To March to the Rear, the command REAR, MARCH is given as the right foot strikes the marching surface. (3) On the command of execution MARCH, take one more step with the left foot, pivot 180 degrees to the right on the balls of both feet, and step off in the new direction taking a 30-inch step with the trail foot. (4) Do not allow the arms to swing outward while turning. f. Rest Movement, 30-Inch Step. Rest movements with the 30-inch step include At Ease March and Route Step March. (1) At Ease March. (a) The command AT EASE, MARCH is given as either foot strikes the marching surface. (b) On the command of execution MARCH, the Soldier is no longer required to retain cadence; however, silence and the approximate interval and distance are maintained. (c) Quick Time, MARCH and Route Step, MARCH are the only commands that can be given while marching At Ease. (2) Route Step March. Route Step March is executed exactly the same as At Ease March except that the Soldier may drink from his/her canteen and talk. To change direction while marching at Route Step or At Ease March, the commander informally directs the lead element to turn in the desired direction. Before precision movements may be executed, the unit must resume marching in cadence. The troops automatically resume marching at Attention on the command QUICK TIME, MARCH as the commander reestablishes the cadence by counting for eight steps. If necessary, Soldiers individually execute change step to get back in step with the unit. g. The 15-Inch Step, Forward/Half Step. Use the following procedures to execute the 15-inch Step, Forward/Half Step: (1) To march with a 15-inch step from the Halt, the command is HALF STEP, MARCH. (2) On the preparatory command HALF STEP, shift the weight of the body to the right foot without noticeable movement. (3) On the command of execution MARCH, step forward 15 inches with the left foot and continue marching with 15-inch steps. The arms swing as in marching with a 30-inch step. (4) To alter the march to a 15-inch step while marching with a 30-inch step, the command is HALF STEP, MARCH. (a) This command may be given as either foot strikes the marching surface. 8

9 (b) On the command of execution MARCH, take one more 30-inch step and then begin marching with a 15-inch step. (c) The arms swing as in marching with a 30-inch step. (5) To resume marching with a 30-inch step, the command FORWARD, MARCH is given as either foot strikes the marching surface. On the command of execution MARCH, take one more 15-inch step and then begin marching with a 30-inch step. (6) The Halt while marching at the Half Step is executed in two counts, the same as the Halt from the 30-inch step. (7) While marching at the Half Step, the only commands that may be given are: Mark Time, MARCH; Forward, MARCH; Normal Interval, MARCH; and HALT. h. Marching in Place. To march in place, use the following procedures: (It is suggested that the demonstration be presented several times in a very slow cadence, and then demonstrated in correct cadence, followed by the students completing their practical exercise.) (1) MARK TIME, MARCH is given as either foot strikes the marching surface and only while marching with a 30-inch or 15-inch step forward. (2) On the command of execution MARCH, take one more step, bring the trailing foot alongside the leading foot, and begin to march in place. (3) Raise each foot (alternately) 2 inches off the marching surface. (4) The arms swing naturally, as in marching with a 30-inch step forward. While marking time in formation, the Soldier adjusts position to ensure proper alignment and cover. The proper distance between Soldiers while marching is one arm s length plus 6 inches (approximately 40 inches). (5) To resume marching with a 30-inch step, the command FORWARD, MARCH is given as either foot strikes the marching surface. On the command of execution MARCH, take one more step in place and then step off with a 30-inch step. (6) The Halt from Mark Time is executed in two counts, basically the same as the Halt from the 30-inch step. i. The 15-Inch Step, Right/Left. To march with a 15-Inch Step Right (Left), use the following procedures: (1) RIGHT (LEFT) STEP, MARCH. The command is given only while at the Halt. (2) On the preparatory command of RIGHT (LEFT) STEP, shift the weight of the body without noticeable movement onto the left (right) foot. (3) On the command of execution MARCH, bend the right knee slightly and raise the right foot only high enough to allow freedom of movement. (4) Place the right foot 15 inches to the right of the left foot, and then move the left foot (keeping the left leg straight) alongside the right foot as in the Position of Attention. (5) Continue this movement, keeping the arms at the sides as in the Position of Attention. 9

10 (6) To halt when executing Right or Left Step, the command is SQUAD (PLATOON), HALT. This movement is executed in two counts. The preparatory command is given when the heels are together; the command of execution HALT is given the next time the heels are together. On the command of execution HALT, take one more step with the lead foot and then place the trailing foot alongside the lead foot, resuming the Position of Attention. j. The 15-Inch Step, Backward. To march backward using the 15-inch step, use the following procedures: (1) Backward, March. The command is given only while at the Halt. (2) On the preparatory command BACKWARD, shift the weight of the body without noticeable movement onto the right foot. (3) On the command of execution MARCH, take a 15-inch step backward with the left foot and continue marching backward with 15-inch steps. (4) The arms swing naturally. (5) The Halt from Backward March is executed in two counts, basically the same as the Halt from the 30-inch step. k. The 30-Inch Step, Double Time. To Double Time using the 30-inch step, use the following procedures: (1) To march in the cadence of 180 steps per minute with a 30-inch step, the command is DOUBLE TIME, MARCH. It may be commanded while at the Halt or while marching at Quick Time with a 30-inch step. (2) When at the Halt and the preparatory command DOUBLE TIME is given, shift the weight of the body to the right foot without noticeable movement. (3) On the command of execution MARCH, raise the forearms to a horizontal position, with the fingers and thumbs closed, knuckles out, and simultaneously step off with the left foot. (4) Continue to march with 30-inch steps at the cadence of Double Time. (5) The arms swing naturally to the front and rear with the forearms kept horizontal. (6) When marching with a 30-inch step in the cadence of Quick Time, the command DOUBLE TIME, MARCH is given as either foot strikes the marching surface. On the command of execution MARCH, take one more 30-inch step at Quick Time, and step off with the trailing foot, double-timing as previously described. (7) To resume marching with a 30-inch step at Quick Time, the command QUICK TIME, MARCH is given as either foot strikes the marching surface. On the command of execution MARCH, take two more 30-inch steps at Double Time, lower the arms to the sides, and resume marching with a 30-inch step at Quick Time. Quick Time, Column Half Left (Right), and Column Left (Right) are the only movements that can be executed while double-timing. Armed troops must be at Port Arms before the command DOUBLE TIME, MARCH is given. 10

11 TERMINAL LEARNING OBJECTIVE ACTION: Execute Individual Stationary Drill Movements and Marching Movements CONDITIONS: STANDARDS: Given an area suitable for performing drill movements Correctly execute the following drill movements: a. Position of Attention b. Rest Positions at the Halt c. Facing Movements at the Halt d. The Hand Salute e. Basic Marching in Formation with a 30-inch Step f. Changing Step While Marching g. Marching to the Rear h. Rest Movements i. March with a 15 inch Step j. March in Place k. The 15-inch Step Right/Left l. The 15-inch Step Backward m. Double Time 11

12 SECTION IV. ASK FOR QUESTIONS AND SUMMARY Method of Instruction: Discussion Instructor to Student Ratio: 1:35 Time of Instruction: 5 mins Media: None a. Ask students if they have any questions. b. Answer all questions or agree to get back to students with a complete or appropriate answer. SUMMARY Summarize this lesson plan by offering encouragement to perform better and to continue the student s success in the next segment of Drill and Ceremony. As stated earlier, correctly executing drill movements will become second nature to you if you learn the correct position, and movement commands. You ve now had to opportunity to practice these movements and positions to perfection. 12

13 SECTION V. Testing Requirements Feedback Requirements STUDENT EVALUATION (OPTIONAL) None None 13

14 Appendix A - Viewgraph Masters (N/A) VIEWGRAPHS A-1

15 Appendix B - Test(s) and Test Solution(s) (N/A) B-1

16 Appendix C - Practical Exercises and Solutions Built into Lesson Plan C-1

17 Appendix D - Student Handouts (N/A) D-1

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