Platoon Level Opord Example
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There are many style of Army OPORD Skeletons. Almost all feature some sort of lamination that enables them to be weatherproof and written on with permanent marker. Ours is completely weatherproof and will not come off in water, but a dab of hand sanitizer or rubbing alcohol will make it good as new. Many leaders choose larger, more comprehensive OPORD skeletons, but for the platoon level and below, much of the space is wasted. Carrying larger OPORD skeletons is bulky and inconvenient, which is why we designed this specifically for platoon, squad, and team leaders. Our OPORD shell is designed to conveniently fit into your cargo pocket, assault pack, or front flap/sustainment pouch of your rucksack for easy reference.
Today we're going to be going over how to properly create a task organization chart. When you brief your Operations Order (OPORD), the Task Org is one of the first things you will brief. Briefing your Task Org well can set a strong first impression, so it's really important to make it look nice, neat, and obviously, doctrinally correct. For the example in the video, we just use an infantry platoon as the base. Obviously the first step in depicting a task org is to draw the units in a line wire diagram. If we are doing a Platoon Task Org, then the sub units will be squads. Remember to depict a platoon, you use three dots and for a squad, one dot. Some people like to go ahead and write out the naming conventions and everything, but I typically like to get all units laid out first before I do all that. 2b1af7f3a8