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The Maritime Strategy, Fleet Response Plan & Maintenance Contributions. RDML Joe Campbell, OPNAV N43B Deputy Director, Fleet Readiness Division . Maritime Strategy & Seapower. Maritime Strategy. Vision that coalesces recent strategic initiatives Recognizes the reality of a global economy

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the maritime strategy fleet response plan maintenance contributions

The Maritime Strategy,Fleet Response Plan &Maintenance Contributions

RDML Joe Campbell, OPNAV N43BDeputy Director, Fleet Readiness Division

maritime strategy
Maritime Strategy
  • Vision that coalesces recent strategic initiatives
  • Recognizes the reality of a global economy
    • Almost all international commerce uses some form of water transportation
    • Prosperity flourishes in times of peace
  • Global economy is vulnerable to natural disasters and human disruptions
  • All nations that receive benefit from maritime commerce have a stake in deterring conflicts
initiatives covered in maritime strategy
Initiatives Covered in Maritime Strategy
  • Forward Presence
  • Strategic Deterrence
  • Maritime Domain Awareness (MDA)
  • 1,000 ship Navy
    • Develop partnerships and coalitions
    • Expand MDA beyond US only capabilities
  • Global Fleet Stations
    • Create partners in developing areas
    • Create stability through increased enforcement capability
  • Foreign Diplomacy / Strategic Shaping
    • Humanitarian outreach: create friends / prevent enemies
implementing maritime strategy
Implementing Maritime Strategy
  • Need assets capable of implementing strategy
    • 30-year shipbuilding plan
  • Assets need to be kept relevant
    • Modernization plans
  • Need to balance platform use with life-cycle maintenance requirements
    • Fleet Response Plan construct
  • Total Life-Cycle costs of equipment
    • Being able to fully utilize what we have
what does frp construct do
What Does FRP Construct Do?
  • The Fleet Response Plan (FRP) construct optimizes Navy ability to provide forces to support the Maritime Strategy
  • FRP expands the availability of forces ready for tasking during their operational cycle
  • FRP maximizes return on investment in readiness accounts
  • FRP enhances Navy rotational commitment strategy by enabling a more flexible force provider decision to fulfill emergent missions.
  • FRP can be applied to any unit that develops readiness through a time-phased training program
  • Training requirements, operational capabilities and amount of maintenance accomplished are unchanged by FRP
frp codified
FRP Codified
  • FRP cycle defined . . . “The Ready Fleet”
    • Basic / Integrated / Sustainment (includes Deployed) / Maintenance
  • Capitalize on capacity to increase availability
    • Create flexible deployment options
    • Make available Maritime Security and Homeland Defense forces
  • FRP phases tied to mission…Maritime Security, GWOT and MCO
    • Thresholds of readiness
  • Standardizes terms and definitions
  • Based on Class Maintenance Plans and cycle length
  • Application beyond Carrier Strike Groups (CSG)
    • Strike Groups and all other deployable Navy units.

MAINTENANCE

INTEGRATED

BASIC

SUSTAINMENT

CMA

CMA

DEPLOYED

csg deployability then now
CSG Deployability Then & Now

Independent Training

Tether

Deployment

OLD

Lost opportunities for rapid employment

Work ups

Sustainment (Deploy) Phase

Sustainment (Deploy) Phase

FRP

Integrated Training Phase

Maintenance Phase

Basic Phase

frp take aways
FRP Take-aways
  • FRP is a deliberate process to ensure continuous availability of trained, ready Navy forces capable of a surge response forward on short notice, while meeting forward presence requirements.
  • Risk in achieving a particular metric is determined by force structure decisions, the utilization rate of assets, and the length of a given Fleet Response Training Plan (FRTP) cycle.
  • By definition, FRP is always sustainable.
  • Should indications and warning warrant action, Navy can accelerate training, accelerate maintenance or otherwise modify schedules to meet the emergent Combatant Commander requirements, such as major combat operations.
  • Steady state is designed to remain within Service budget. The actual surge of forces may incur costs above programmed budget.
the need to evolve

Current Performance

Based Models

What does this shift

mean to the Models?

- Developed & validated 5+ Years Ago

  • FRP was an embryonic concept
  • Thrust was to drive OMN discussion

away from LOE to specific deliverables

The Need to Evolve

Much has changed since

this

original concept

Most notably the concept

Of FRP A0 &

the emergence of 5

Warfighting Enterprises

fy10 15 estimated frp ao summary
FY10-15 Estimated FRP Ao Summary
  • FRP AODemand = DO = DP + DS + DHD + DT + DM
    • NAE FRP Ao Demand = 3 + 3 + 1
    • USE FRP Ao Demand = 10 + 15 + 10
    • SWE FRP Ao Demand
      • Changes due to additional forward deployed MCMs (Sasebo)
      • Does not include AFRICOM standup, additional PCs to Bahrain

Current SWE FRP Ao Demand

CRUDES = 27 + 25 + 14

Amphibious = 9 + 4 + 21

MCM = 6 + 2 + 4

Patrol Coastal = 5 + 0 + 0

Command Ships = 2 + 0 + 1

Total = 49 + 31 + 40

Projected SWE FRP Ao FY-10 Demand

CRUDES = 27 + 25 + 14

Amphibious = 9 + 4 + 21

MCM = 8 + 2 + 4

Patrol Coastal = 5 + 0 + 0

Command Ships = 2 + 0 + 1

Total = 51+ 31 + 40

P = Presence (GFM)

S = Surge

HD = Homeland Defense

T = Training

M = Maintenance

surface combatant model example

27 - 32 months FRP

Surface Combatant Model - Example

18 months Employ

63 days

112 days

546 days

90 days

Maint

Sustainment

Basic

Integrated

Deployed

183 day

deploy

14 days

SUSTAINMENT

Training at sea with CSG

  • 3 days sea trial
  • 30 days unit
  • 10 days ammo

43 days

  • 29 days

COMPTUEX

  • 14 days JTFEX

43 days

MCO Ready

MCO Surge

Independent Unit

Ready for Tasking

63 additional days in support of Fleet ops

Sustainment Phase – DeployedSF – 183 Days @ $34SU – 20 days @ $25SO – $80SR – $60SX – $8CT – $10

Sustainment PhaseSF –343 days @ $34SU – x days @ $25SO – $70SR – $60SX – $8CT – $10

Maint PhaseSF – $34SU – $0

SO – $70

SR – $10

SX – $8

CT – $6

Basic PhaseSF – 43 Days @ $34SU – 69 days @ $25SO – $50SR – $40SX – $20CT –$10

Integrated PhaseSF – 43 Days @ $34SU – 47 daysSO – $40SR – $60SX – $10CT – $20

Notional FRP Bin $ Data

frp ao expansion summary
FRP Ao Expansion Summary
  • Linkages between FRP Ao & Tier II Metrics made
    • SWE, USE, NAE progress significant
  • Using FRP Ao and TFR products as basis for POM-10
    • Standardizes model outputs across OPNAV
    • Improves risk evaluation across Warfare Enterprises
  • Next Steps
    • Ship Ops Model require further refinement
      • R/Y/G rating by elements of cost
    • Aviation Models
      • Several updates in process to convert manual data collection to automated process
    • Ship Maintenance Model
      • Ship Maintenance Model to Ship Ops Model linkage
today s maintenance strategy

CONDITION

BASED MAINT.

ENGINEERED

MAINT. PLANS

(SYSCOMs)

(Fleets)

Today’s Maintenance Strategy

NCCs

Units Ready

For Tasking

FRP Readiness + Life Cycle Readiness

COCOMs

Cost

Demand

Signal

Material

Readiness

Ship Maintenance & Modernization Domain

$

Fleet Readiness Enterprise

POM/Budget

Process

MODERNIZATION

Inputs

(Platform Sponsors/PEOs)

Requirements Generation

summary
Summary
  • Fleet Response Plan has increased availability of employable forces
    • Continues to capitalize on readiness investments
    • Provides foundation to meet Maritime Strategy
  • Supports rotational forward presence while providing surge capacity to meet emergent global defense and GWOT requirements
  • Ao is defined by FRTP cycle length, Class maintenance plan, force structure and operations funding
  • Manages cost through the Fleet Readiness Enterprise
  • FRP continuing to evolve