When I was a three-star commander out of Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, it was the year that we did the Counterinsurgency Field Manual. We had all the pre-command course students there,  so I would talk to them for 90 minutes each time. It was once a month. It was all the future battalion and brigade commanders, and their command sergeants major as well.  I would ask them how many had written this command philosophy letter that everybody wrote. And, you know, all hands. And how some had done 20 drafts. And I used to say, “Tear it up. They’re meaningless.” You know, it was a big blow to them. “My God, tear up my command philosophy?” So one page usually — they’re all the same. It says “Mission first, troops always,” somewhere in there. Some are more eloquent than others. And I said, “Instead, focus on what the big five areas of focus are going to be for your unit. And don’t just identify them, then figure out what are the actual programs that will operationalize those areas of focus.”  So if you say, again, physical fitness, which is a pretty good big five if you’re, say, an air assault or airborne infantry unit, as I was privileged to command. What does that mean? What are the standards? What’s the standard for a four-mile run? For various other events? How often do you road march? How do you earn excellence? What happens if someone is inadequate, is in a sense, deficient? What are the penalties? What are the rewards? What are the incentives? What are the various activities, the components? Oh, by the way, is it more than just sort of physical training? Is it also, perhaps, health? Smoking cessation is a big one that we used to focus on. No dipping was another one, believe it or not. It was a huge epidemic for a while.