7th Army Training Command

U.S. Army Europe's Training Command

Site Search
Allied Spirit VI
Allied Spirit VI

What is Allied Spirit VI?

Approximately 2,770 participants from 12 nations will participate in Exercise Allied Spirit VI at the 7th Army Training Command’s Hohenfels Training Area in southeastern Germany, March 8-31, 2017.

There will be about 1,250 participants from the NATO and Partnership for Peace countries of Canada, Czech Republic, Estonia, France, Hungary, Germany, Italy, Macedonia, Latvia, the Netherlands and Slovenia.

About 1,520 participants will come from the United States’ 173rd Airborne Brigade, 10th Special Forces Group (Airborne), Oklahoma National Guard, Michigan National Guard, Iowa National Guard and an Army Reserve unit from Minnesota.

Allied Spirit V

What is Allied Spirit V?

Approximately 2,520 participants from eight nations will participate in Exercise Allied Spirit V at the 7th Army Training Command’s Hohenfels Training Area in southeastern Germany, Sep. 26 – Oct. 15, 2016.

There will be about 1,065 participants from the NATO countries of Belgium, Canada, Czech Republic, Germany, Italy, Lithuania, and the United Kingdom.

About 1,455 participants will come from the United States’ 2nd Cavalry Regiment; 12th Combat Aviation Brigade; 40th Infantry Division of the California Army National Guard; Louisiana Army National Guard and Pennsylvania Army National Guard.

Allied Spirit IV

What is Allied Spirit IV?

More than 2,400 participants from seven nations will participate in Exercise Allied Spirit IV at the Army's Hohenfels Training Area in southeastern Germany, Jan. 10 – Feb. 5, 2016.

Participating countries include Canada, Germany, Italy, Latvia, Slovenia, the United Kingdom and the United States.

Allied Spirit IV is unique in its ability to provide a hands-on laboratory for NATO interoperability training, with a partner nation in the lead.

Allied Spirit II

What is Allied Spirit II?

More than 4,500 participants from 8 nations will participate in Exercise Allied Spirit II at the Army's Hohenfels Training Area in southeastern Germany, August 04 – 24, 2015.

Participating countries include Canada, the Czech Republic, Georgia, Hungary, Italy, Serbia, the United Kingdom, and the United States

Allied Spirit II is unique in its ability to provide a hands-on laboratory for NATO interoperability training, as well as pre-deployment certification for two NATO Allies during the exercise.



Allied Spirit I

What is Allied Spirit I?

More than 2,000 participants from Canada, Hungary, the Netherlands, United Kingdom and the United States are participating in exercise Allied Spirit I at the Hohenfels Training Area in southeastern Germany, until Jan. 31, 2015.

Allied Spirit I is designed to provide multinational interoperability training at brigade and battalion levels to enhance U.S. and Alliance effectiveness.



What is Allied Spirit I

What is Allied Spirit I?

Allied Spirit I is designed to provide multinational interoperability training at brigade and battalion levels to enhance U.S. and Alliance effectiveness.


Exercise Allied Spirit I

Exercise Allied Spirit I is the first in a series of multinational military exercises at the U.S. Army's Hohenfels Training Area January 2015.


Allied Spirit I supports Strong Europe

Allied Spirit I supports Strong Europe

Senior military leaders from several NATO member countries paid a visit to the Joint Multinational Readiness Center to observe multinational units participating in interoperability training at exercise Allied Spirit I.


2nd Cavalry Regiment arrives ready for Allied Spirit I

2nd Cavalry Regiment arrives ready for Allied Spirit I

Stykers, Humvees and light-utility vehicles pulled into Hohenfels Training Area as troopers assigned to 4th (Saber) Squadron, 2nd Cavalry Regiment arrived prepared to start training with their NATO allies during Allied Spirit I in Hohenfels, Germany, Jan. 12.


Exercise Allied Spirit I underway

Exercise Allied Spirit I underway at Hohenfels, Germany

"This exercise illustrates the value of America's forward-stationed land forces and the value of the training facilities at Grafenwoehr and Hohenfels. It is a vital part of 'Strong Europe,'" said Lt. Gen Ben Hodges, commanding general, U.S. Army Europe.