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Training Resources - Chaplain


Marine Corps

Marine Corps Reference Publication (MCRP) 6-12A, "Religious Ministry Team Handbook," This handbook guides commanders, chaplains, religious program specialists, and lay leaders in providing religious ministry and effective command religious programs (CRP).

MCRP 6-12B, "Religious Lay Leaders Handbook," This handbook provides guidance, techniques, and procedures for the Marine Corps’ religious lay leader program.

MCRP 6-12C, "The Commander's Handbook for Religious Ministry Support," This handbook is a commonsense guide designed for field grade commanders to help facilitate their CRP and to empower their chaplains and religious ministry teams.

MCRP 6-12D, "Devotional Field Book," This field book is a resource for CRPs in the Marine Corps. In addition to being a personal devotional guide for Marines and Sailors, it may be used in conducting divine services or lay led services.

Navy Marine Corps (NAVMC) 2610-AH, "Lay Leader's Handbook," This handbook provides descriptions of the authorization and background of the lay leader and of the character, mission, tasks, equipment, and training of the lay leader.

Navy

Navy Marine Corps (NAVMC) 2610-AH, "Lay Leader's Handbook," This handbook provides descriptions of the authorization and background of the lay leader and of the character, mission, tasks, equipment, and training of the lay leader.

Coast Guard

Coast Guard Chaplains Orientation Manual This manual provides a general orientation and plan of ministry for new Coast Guard chaplains.

 


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Coming Together Around Military Families The Department of Defense provides all active duty service members, active duty National Guard and reserve members, DoD civilian personnel designated as Civilian Expeditionary Workforce members and their families with a variety of counseling services and suicide prevention programs, many of them at no cost.


Woman sitting behind desk with notepad speaking to man in uniform When you hear the word health, images like sweating in a crowded gym or choosing a salad over a bucket of fried chicken might come to mind. Just like your physical health may be challenged by the temptation to skip a workout, your emotional health may be challenged by the stress you face on a daily basis. As if regular, everyday stress isn't enough, you've probably faced additional stressors characteristic to military life, like deployments or frequent moves. To be able to face these challenges head on, you need to be both physically and emotionally healthy, and that means taking care of yourself.

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July 23, 2014
Caregiver Identity Discrepancy
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