United States Army Installation Management Command

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United States Army Installation Management Command
United States Army Installation Management Command Logo.png
Slogan: We are The Army's Home
Active October 2006 – Present
Country  United States of America
Allegiance United States
Branch United States Army
Type Direct Reporting Unit
Size Approx. 76,000
Part of

Department of Defense

Department of the Army
Nickname IMCOM
Motto Sustain, Support, Defend
Colors Red, green, black & gold
                   
Anniversaries Oct. 24
Commanders
Commanding General LTG David D. Halverson
Deputy Commanding General for Operations/Chief of Staff MG Camille M. Nichols
Deputy Commanding General for Support BG Jason T. Evans
Executive Director Mr. Joseph C. Capps
Command Sergeant Major CSM Jeffrey S. Hartless
Insignia
IMCOM Distinctive Unit United States Army Installation Management Command Distinctive Unit Crest.png
IMCOM Shoulder Patch United States Army Installation Management Command Shoulder Patch.png

The United States Army Installation Management Command supports the United States Army's warfighting mission by working to provide standardized, effective & efficient services, facilities and infrastructure to Soldiers, Civilians and Families.[1] IMCOM's vision statement is: Army installations are the DoD standard for infrastructure quality and are the provider of consistent, quality services that are a force multiplier in supported organizations' mission accomplishment, and materially enhance Soldier and Family well-being and readiness.[2]

IMCOM is headquartered in San Antonio, TX on Fort Sam Houston. IMCOM's headquarters relocated in October, 2010[3] from Arlington, Virginia as part of the Base Realignment and Closure Act of 2005.[4]

History[edit]

Artist's rendering of the new IMCOM Headquarters on Fort Sam Houston, TX.

The United States Army Installation Management Command (IMCOM),[5] was activated on 24 Oct. 2006,[6] to reduce bureaucracy, apply a uniform business structure to manage U.S. Army installations, sustain the environment[7] and enhance the well-being of the military community.[8] It consolidated three organizations under a single command as a direct reporting unit:[9]

  1. The former Installation Management Agency (IMA)[10]
  2. The former Community and Family Support Center,[11] now called Family and MWR Programs,[12] which was formerly a subordinate command of IMCOM.
  3. The former Army Environmental Center,[13] now called the Army Environmental Command (AEC), which is a subordinate command of IMCOM.[14]

Prior to the Installation Management Command, the Army's 184 installations[15] were managed by one of 15 Major Commands. Support services varied – some provided better services, some provided worse. In September 2001, Army Secretary Thomas E. White introduced the Transformation of Installation Management (TIM),[16] formerly known as Centralized Installation Management (CIM), pledging the Army would implement better business practices and realign installation management to create a more efficient and effective corporate management structure for Army installations worldwide. On 1 Oct. 2002, the Army formed IMA as a field operating agency of the Assistant Chief of Staff for Installation Management (ACSIM) as part of an ongoing effort to realign installations.[17]

Many of the issues with the 15 major commands (List of Major Commands of the United States Army) holding responsibility for base support was that the structure created many inequities throughout the Army. There were no common standards, consistent services or an acutely managed infrastructure. This created an environment where funding was often diverted from installation support to operations. Additionally, there were too many military personnel conducting garrison support operations rather than mission duties. The creation of IMCOM was a commitment to eliminate these inequities, focus on installation management and enhance the well-being of Soldiers, Families and Civilians.

Centralizing installation management was a culture change in the Army; working through the transfers of personnel and funding issues was difficult. In a large organizational change, IMCOM became the Army’s single agency responsible for worldwide installation management, managing 184 Army installations globally with a staff of 120,000 military, civilian and contract members across seven regions on four continents.[18]

Army Family Covenant[edit]

The Army Family Covenant is the Army’s statement of commitment to provide high quality services to Soldiers – Active component or Reserve components, single or married, regardless of where they serve – and their Families.

The Installation Management Command supports the Army Family Covenant[19] and provides a set of tools Soldiers and Army Families can use to locate and access the facilities and services they need.[20]

"We recognize the commitment and increasing sacrifices that our families are making every day. We recognize the strength of our Soldiers comes from the strength of their families. We are committed to providing our families a strong, supportive environment where they can thrive. We are committed to building a partnership with Army families that enhances their strength and resilience. We are committed to improving family readiness by:

  • Standardizing and funding existing family programs and services
  • Increasing accessibility and quality of healthcare
  • Improving Soldier and family housing
  • Ensuring excellence in schools, youth services, and child care
  • Expanding education and employment opportunities for family members"[21]

IMCOM today[edit]

IMCOM Academy at Fort Sam Houston, TX
IMCOM Annual Best Warrior Competition

IMCOM currently manages:

  • Workforce of 116,000
  • 28 airfields
  • 2,643 miles (4,253 km) of railroad
  • 59,007 miles (94,963 km) of roads
  • 47,803 miles (76,931 km) of utilities
  • 92,000 trainee barracks spaces
  • 583,000 Family and single housing units
  • 973,000,000 sq ft (90,400,000 m2) of building space
  • 9 Community Based Health Care Organizations
  • 39 Soldier and Family Assistance Centers
  • 35 Warrior Transition Units
  • 53 educational centers
  • 53 golf courses
  • 89 bowling centers
  • 93 libraries
  • 167 child developmental centers
  • 302 chapels
  • 714 fitness, aquatic, athletic and recreational facilities
  • 16 individual chemical equipment
  • Management program storage sites
  • 28 training support centers
  • 60 record holding areas
  • 63 central issue facilities
  • 88 official mail and distribution centers
  • 286 garrison dining facilities[22]

Regions[edit]

The regions administered by the United States Army Installation Management Command are:[23]

  • Installation Management Command Central Region[24]
  • Installation Management Command Atlantic Region[25]
  • Installation Management Command Pacific Region[26]
  • Installation Management Command Europe Region[27]

Installations by region[edit]

Note: 'USAG' denotes a United States Army Garrison, AAP denotes an Army Ammunition Plant
IMCOM-Central IMCOM-Atlantic IMCOM-Pacific IMCOM-Europe
  • USAG Dugway Proving Ground
  • USAG Fort Bliss
  • USAG Carson
  • USAG Fort Hood
  • USAG Fort Huachuca
  • USAG Fort Hunter Liggett
  • NTC & USAG Fort Irwin
  • USAG Fort Leavenworth
  • USAG Fort Riley
  • USAG Fort Sam Houston
  • USAG Fort Sill
  • USAG Joint Base Lewis-McChord
  • USAG Presidio of Monterey
  • USAG White Sands Missile Range
  • USAG Yuma Proving Ground
  • Combat Support Training Center
  • Deseret Chemical Depot
  • Hawthorne Army Depot
  • Kansas AAP
  • Lone Star AAP
  • McAlester AAP
  • Pueblo Chemical Depot
  • Red River Army Depot
  • Riverbank AAP
  • Sierra Army Depot
  • Tooele Army Depot
  • Umatilla Chemical Depot
  • Concord MOT
  • USAG Fort Polk
  • Crane AAP
  • Detroit Arsenal
  • Iowa AAP
  • Lake City AAP
  • Lima Army Tank Pit
  • Pine Bluff Arsenal
  • Corpus Christi Army Depot
  • Carlisle Barracks
  • USAG Adelphi Laboratory Center
  • USAG Fort A.P. Hill
  • USAG Fort Belvoir
  • USAG Fort Detrick
  • USAG Fort Devens
  • USAG Fort Dix
  • USAG Fort Drum
  • USAG Fort Eustis
  • USAG Fort Hamilton
  • USAG Fort Lee
  • USAG Fort Leonard Wood
  • USAG Fort Meade
  • USAG Fort McCoy
  • USAG Fort Monmouth
  • USAG Fort Monroe
  • USAG Fort Story
  • USAG Joint Base Myer-Henderson Hall
  • System Center / Natick
  • USAG Picatinny Arsenal
  • USAG Rock Island Arsenal
  • USAG West Point
  • Aberdeen Proving Ground
  • Letterkenny AD
  • Newport Chemical Depot
  • Radford AAP
  • Scranton AAP
  • Watervliet Arsenal
  • USAG Fort Benning
  • USAG Fort Bragg
  • USAG Fort Buchanan
  • USAG Fort Campbell
  • USAG Fort Gordon
  • USAG Fort Jackson
  • USAG Fort Knox
  • USAG Fort McPherson
  • USAG Fort Rucker
  • USAG Fort Stewart
  • USAG Redstone Arsenal
  • USAG Miami
  • Anniston Army Depot
  • Blue Grass Army Depot
  • Holston AAP
  • Milan AAP
  • Mississippi AAP
  • Sunny Point MOT
  • USAG Ansbach
  • USAG Bamberg
  • USAG Baumholder
  • USAG Benelux
  • USAG Darmstadt (fell under now defunct USAG Heidelberg)
  • USAG Garmisch
  • USAG Grafenwoeher
  • USAG Heidelberg (now defunct, see USAG Baden-Württemberg)
  • USAG Hessen
  • USAG Hohenfels
  • USAG Kaiserslautern
  • USAG Livorno
  • USAG Mannheim (defunct, see USAG Baden-Württemberg)
  • USAG Schinnen
  • USAG Schweinfurt
  • USAG Stuttgart
  • USAG Vicenza
  • USAG Wiesbaden
  • USAG Baden-Württemberg ([3])
The First Sergeant's Barracks Initiative (FSBI) was implemented within IMCOM to improve quality of life throughout Army installations. It has led to projects such as these new barracks constructed on Fort Bragg.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ t
  2. ^ "IMCOM Fact Sheet – IMCOM HQ". Imcom.army.mil. 26 October 2006. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  3. ^ "New Installation Management Command opens – Army News , News from Afghanistan & Iraq". Army Times. 5 October 2010. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  4. ^ "Environmental command stakes its claim at Fort Sam Houston". Army.mil. 28 May 2010. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  5. ^ "IMCOM Official Web Site". Imcom.army.mil. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  6. ^ John Pike (4 August 2006). "U.S. Army Announces Installation Management Command Activation". Globalsecurity.org. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  7. ^ "US Army Environmental Command". Aec.army.mil. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  8. ^ "Army Family and Morale, Welfare and Recreation". Armymwr.biz. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  9. ^ "Installation management command activated , Army Logistician , Find Articles at BNET". Findarticles.com. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  10. ^ "US News & World Report Article". Usnews.com. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  11. ^ "Fact Sheet" (PDF). Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  12. ^ "FMWR at". Army.mil. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  13. ^ "Borland Case Study" (PDF). Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  14. ^ "Army Environmental Command Organizational Structure". Aec.army.mil. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  15. ^ "Army Organization". Army.mil. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  16. ^ Army begins installation transformation
  17. ^ "Transformation of Installation Management" (PDF). Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  18. ^ http://www.imcom.army.mil/hq/kd/cache/files/69B948B6-423D-452D-4636808C49A57094.pdf
  19. ^ "ArmyOneSource.com - Army Family Covenant". armyonesource.com. Retrieved 5 August 2011. 
  20. ^ "Army Family Toolbox – IMCOM HQ". Imcom.army.mil. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  21. ^ "Army Family Covenant – IMCOM HQ". Imcom.army.mil. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  22. ^ "IMCOM Fact Sheet – IMCOM HQ". Imcom.army.mil. 26 October 2006. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  23. ^ "Garrisons By Region – IMCOM HQ". Imcom.army.mil. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  24. ^ [1]
  25. ^ [2]
  26. ^ "IMCOM-Pacific". Imcom.pac.army.mil. Retrieved 21 May 2011. 
  27. ^ "IMCOM-Europe". imcom-europe.army.mil. Retrieved 4 April 2012.