The Importance of Leadership in the Military


Follow instructions according to the PDF file with corrections.
– Apply corrections on the Word Document Paper
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The main idea is as follows:
Leadership is undoubtedly one of the most important potential stressor in the military. Although most stressors are specific to a given workplace, virtually everyone has a formal leader to whom they report. In this chapter the following topics will be addressed:leadership responsibilities, leadership competencies,(team excellence, leader competency, trust); and The Importance of Leadership in the Recovery of PTSD to encourage service members to seek and receive medical attention. Within each section it will specify how each skill/strategy plays an important role as part of the Wellness Recovery Action Plan program to help service members with post-traumatic stress disorder.

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Leaders in the military have to come up with ways should be followed by service personnel so as to ensure that the WRAP recovery model works effectively in the mental health program. The main purpose and responsibility of leaders is to be committed to lead the troops and motivate them in the achievement of a common objective. Good leadership usually offers the subjects the opportunity to achieve their goals and objectives and create effective teams where good leadership skills can be maintained. The scope of particular aims, objectives, or goals of the entire mission has to be possessed by troop leaders. The “The Psychological Needs of U.S. Military Service Members and their Families: A preliminary Report” indicates that there are many potential barriers that qualify mental health care (Mills, 2005). This section discusses the barriers of mental health care and indicates the responses that lead to the conclusion that military leaders as well as other mental health experts take their responsibilities seriously in assisting in the recovery of post-traumatic stress disorder. Basically, the aspect military service personnel failing to pay attention in seeking medical attention is regarded as internalized stigma (Doughty et al., 2008).