The Role of RHQ RMS
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Duke of Gloucester

 

 

 

 

HRH The Duke of Gloucester

Colonel in Chief

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Council of Colonels Commandant

 

Colonel Peter Fabricius - Representative Colonel Commandant

Colonel Heidi Doughty

Colonel Cliff Dieppe

Colonel Mark Pemberton

 

RHQ AMS Tasks

  • Direct the use of all resources to develop a Corps ethos. Common working practices are maintained to ensure value for money at the same time respecting the constitutional requirements and sovereignty of each corps.
  • Support the 4 pillars (Regular, Reserve, Veterans, Cadets) and their families for benevolence, welfare support on operations and at home.
  • Manage all regimental events, Funds, Property in accordance with SORP.
  • Administer the Days Pay Scheme working closely with JPA
  • Provide communication within the wider regimental family by providing an annual calendar of events
  • Provide a Secretariat for the Colonels Commandant and coordinate all Col in Chief matters with the Royal Households
  • Arrange and lead on all visits Provide aftercare for those injured on operations and arrange funerals and repatriations
  • Briefing to newly commissioned officers and Recruits, newly appointed Commanding Officers and RSM on the role of RHQ
  • Advise on ceremonial matters, customs and Dress.
  • Provide Editorial support for Corps Magazines and Journals
  • Provide a balanced financial structure to support charitable objectives
  • Manage the Regimental Associations

RHQ AMS Mission Statement

To provide a focus for all Regimental and Association matters and to manage MOD resources and personnel within RHQ as directed by DGAMS and in line with the military covenant.

RHQ AMS

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RHQ AMS is made up of four Regimental HQs, all run and financed separately and all Sovereign Corps with Royal warrants. RAMC, RAVC, RADC, QARANC. Each RHQ works by Corps functions and to their individual Corps Directors. Some other staff work by function as far as possible.

The RAMC Association

William Boog LeishmanIn 1926, the RAMC Association was formed to further the camaraderie of WW1 Corps veterans with Sir William Leishman being the first President. There are now some 38 branches around UK with a predominantly veteran membership although most serving Corps members also are members centrally. The Association has traditionally been supported by Corps Funds and especially for the expenses of the branch standards and standard bearers.