Welcome to the AUSA ROTC Web Page. AUSA Supports ROTC in many ways; some examples are:
- Our ROTC Luncheon held yearly during our Annual Meeting each October. This is free for Cadets and features Major Command Four Star General Officer as guest speaker.
- Our Chapters provide medals and certificates to our Junior and Senior ROTC Cadets and a History award to a deserving Cadet during University and College Spring Award Ceremonies.
- Our Chapters also provide opportunities to local ROTC Color Guards to participate in chapter luncheons and enjoy a great meal as an invited guest of the chapter.
- Our Corporate sponsors such as USAA, GEICO and Lockheed Martin provide scholarships and cash awards for Cadets and Senior ROTC Programs that excel in Institution and Community Support.
We hope you enjoy our web page and if there is anything your cadet battalion or company would like to see published in these pages, feel free to email CSM Mike Levine, US Army, Retired at firstname.lastname@example.org
AUSA Spotlight on ROTC
Cadet Command Unfurls Flag at New Home, Welcomes New Commander
The Command responsible for producing 60 percent of the Army’s new officers each year unfurled its flag and officially staked the colors at a new Kentucky home
“I will tell you that you are joining a family, and that’s a family that takes care of each other … and taking care of families is hugely important to an all-volunteer force,” the Army chief of staff said to over 270 ROTC cadets.
After serving 30 years in the Army, Command Sgt. Maj. Hershel L. Turner knows first-hand the importance of NCOs in training ROTC cadets to become competent and adaptive newly commissioned second lieutenants in America’s Army.
in 2009, the 8th ROTC Brigade at Fort Lewis, Wash., assumed the responsibility for the final stages of the planning and execution of the Leader Development and Assessment Course, also known as Operation Warrior Forge.
Producing the highest quality officers to lead soldiers
In 2008, Maj. Gen. Arthur M. Bartell assumed command of the U.S. Army Cadet Command, headquartered at Fort Monroe, Va. In this capacity, he is responsible for producing 80 percent of the commissioned officers for the United States Army.