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2010-04-22 21:58:17
2010-04-22 21:58:17

Royal Marine Commando's

(32 Weeks basic training)

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As the paras are the elite part of the army, the Royal Marines are the elite part of the Navy. Some of the most feared soldiers in the world. They're basic training is the longest training program in NATO. (31 weeks)


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We in the UK generally have longer training than our US counterparts:USMC 13 weeks basic and 59 days of Marine infantry school.USMC Force Recon trains for 2+ years. And you can only join after 3 years of Marine service. Force Recon are the best trained Marines in the World. Come on, 2+ years of training, lol. And they have to go through Buds as well and other Special Opps programs.UK Royal Marines Commando 32 weeks. 32 weeks is a myth. Royal Marines only train for 5 days in a week, with the weekends off. Also, Royal Marines get 2 weeks off for Easter and 2 weeks off for Christmas holidays. Let's do the math. This formula was given to me by a retired Royal Marine, which happens to be a good buddy of mine. 32 weeks - 2 days off for weekends, 1 month off for holidays= 130 training days.Not entirely accurate...Royal Marine recruits do 32 weeks which includes the Commando Course & the basics of amphibious operations. Again, only the first 10-14 weeks is "basic training" in the real sense.Everyone else does the CMSR at one of the Army Recruit Training centres, followed by whatever specialist training is required for their particular arm or corps; this may last anything from 8 weeks to upwards of 2 years! This is identical to the approach taken in the US Army & Marine Corps.Royal Artillery go to the School of Artillery at Larkhill; Armoured Corps go to the Armoured Corps School at Bovington; Royal Engineers to the School of Military Engineering, Chatham; Royal Signals to the Signals School, Blandford... etc etc. This is "initial recruit training" in that they're learning the basics of their chosen specialty (artillery crew; tank drivers & gunners; field engineers or "Sappers"; signallers etc), but it is not "basic training".Exactly the same pattern pertains in the US Army: Basic Combat Training (equivalent to CMSR) of 9 weeks followed by specialist training at the appropriate branch schools. NB - the major Combat Arms (Infantry, Armor, Artillery) tend to run "One Station Training" (just like the British Army Infantry CIC) covering basic (BCT) & AIT (Advance Individual Training) in one package: Infantry at Ft Benning; Armor at Ft Knox; Artillery at Ft Sill.US Marines do 13 weeks basic ("Boot Camp") at one of the Marine Corps Recruit Depots: Parris Island on the East Coast; San Diego on the West Coast. Those branching Infantry then do 8 weeks at the Marine Corps Infantry School, after which many will join a "Marine Expeditionary Unit" where they'll go through the standard MEU training cycle, which includes a lot of things a Royal Marine does in his initial recruit training. Non Infantry do a basic 4 week infantry skills package ("Every Marine a rifleman!"), & then attend the military schools (Army, Marine, Navy, or Air Force) appropriate to their branches: eg Marine artillerymen go to the US Army Artillery School at Ft Sill; armor to Ft Knox; air to the relevant US Naval Air schools, and so on...It's a myth that British "basic training" is much longer than American: it isn't! It's a little longer for Army recruits - 14 week CMSR as opposed to 9-10 weeks BCT. This misconception arises because British Infantry & Marines do all their initial training in "run through" packages, but only the first 10-14 weeks of these courses can really be described as "basic training".


NO ONE KNOWS!!!! Actually one was assigned to a unit and pretty much stayed with that unit much of the war. Boot Camp was usually about 12 weeks, then the unit went into advanced training, which could last some time. An Uncle who was infantry stated he didn't know when Boot Camp ended and advanced training started/ended until he was on a ship headed to England.At the beginning of WWII there was no separate basic and advanced, they were combined into one. Each branch chief (the Chief of Infantry/Cavalry/Artillery/etc), prescribed different length of time for this combined training. I know a little about infantry so I will stick to that. As the US forces got more feedback from the fighting fronts, combined basic/advanced infantry training gradually increased from 8 to 12 to 13 to 15 to 17 weeks in the start of 1944, though this was prescribed, but not totally implemented at all posts. It took time to graduate older classes and implement the new rules.However the Philippine invasions in the summer of 1944, caused this training time to slip to 15 weeks. Later that year it went back to 17 weeks, but the Battle of the Bulge casualties in December 1944, again caused the slippage back to 15 weeks again. A big part of the problem was the War Department's total underestimation of infantry casualties and replacements. At the outbreak of war, the WD thought 75% infantry replacement rate would be OK, it turned out to be 92%! There is no set answer but your library might have the official US Army History of WWII. See the dark green volumes, and look for the one entitled "The Procurement and Training of Ground Forces". It will give you more detail than I can. Some of these volumes are on-line, but not sure about this one.


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