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  1. Royal Military College ( Malay: Maktab Tentera DiRaja; abbreviated RMC) is an all-boys military school established to train young Malaysians for service in the Malaysian Armed Forces (MAF). It is sometimes dubbed "the Malaya's Sandhurst ". The RMC campus covers an area of 1,200 acres (4.9 km 2) near the town of Sungai Besi (about 10 miles (16 ...

    • 3 July 1952
    • 500 (annually)
    • Charter
    • Sportsman's Prayer
    • History
    • College Anthem
    • Sports
    • Organisation and Rank
    • Notable Alumni
    • Past Commandants
    • References
    • Information and Links

    The Charter of the Royal Military College says that the Royal Military College has been established with the objective of preparing young Malaysians to take places as Officers in the Malaysian Armed Forces, in the higher divisions of the public service and as leaders in the professional, commercial and industrial life of the country. The motto of the college is "Serve to Lead" or Berkhidmat Memimpin.

    The Sportsman's Prayer is inscribed on a bronze plaque, on a white rock that sits by the rugby field in the college compound. The Sportsman's Prayer is traditionally recited before a sporting competition by the members of a team. The prayer is as follows:

    Prior to 1952, there had been what was called the “Training Depot of the Malay Regiment” in Port Dickson. Here courses were held in signals, tactics and military administration. The Depot also provide educational facilities to bring selected members of the Regiment up to the necessary academic standard for acceptance at the Royal Military Academy, Sandhurst, for higher military training, with a view to qualifying for commissioned rank. On 3 July 1952, Mr. M.E.B. David, the Secretary of Defence, in the Federal Legislative Council Meeting, announced the decision to expand the Malay Regiment Training Depot. The expansion was to result in the formation of The Malay Regiment Training Center, that was to constitute two additional sections: The Pre-Officer Cadet Training Unit (Pre-OCTU) and an inter-racial Boys Company. The Boys Company was to be part of the Malayan Army, serving the Malay Regiment and the Federation Regiment. The function of the Boys Company was to provide education to so...

    The college anthem is entitled Berkhidmat Memimpin(Serve to Lead) which refers to the college motto. The college song is sung during all assemblies. Berkhidmat Memimpin Berkhidmat Memimpin Cogan Yang Mulia, Maktab Tentera Diraja Yang Ternama, Putera-putera Sentiasa Bersama, Menjunjung Harapan Nusa dan Bangsa. Menuntut Ilmu Tekun Usaha, Bersukan Ukir Daya Sejahtera, Menuntut Ilmu Tekun Usaha, Bersukan Ukir Daya Sejahtera. Berdikari Amalan Yang Terpuja, Memupuk Semangat Wira Waja.

    The college has won numerous awards and accolades at all levels of competition and at various sports, most significantly in rugby and hockey. The college also fields a formidable English Debate team that has won the prestigious Prime Minister's Trophy a record number of times, only to be equalled by its arch-rival on the debating stage, the Tunku Kurshiah College. The College also organises an annual multi-game carnival with its other arch-rival, the Malay College Kuala Kangsar. Both colleges take turns to host the competition. Up to date, RMC is well known to be the most prestige college of the country of all time. Within the College, each Putera belongs to one of eight Companies. They are: 1. Alpha (navy blue) 2. Bravo (yellow) 3. Charlie (green) 4. Delta (red) 5. Eagle (black) 6. Foxtrot (maroon) 7. Golf (orange) 8. Hotel (blue) The eight companies compete with each other for four trophies: 1. Piala Ali (academic) 2. Piala Murad (military) 3. Piala Halim (field sports) 4. Piala R...

    All Companies have four senior rankholders and five junior rankholders. Every Company is led by one Senior Under Officer (SUO) and assisted by three Junior Under Officers (JUOs), who are fourth year Puteras appointed by the College administration. The terms SUO and JUO are a throwback to the traditions of the Royal Military Academy at Sandhurst, where such titles are still in use today for senior rankholders. Fourth year Puteras who are not rankholders are entitled to be referred to as Senior Puteras (SP). The SUO is responsible for all aspects of the Puteras under his command, and is the highest ranking Putera in the Company. The three JUOs, covering the General, Administration and Quartering billets of the Company, are equal in terms of rank and assist the SUO in the running of the Company on a day-to-day basis. All Under Officers are entitled to a private bunk each, and SUO's are also entitled to have their meals at the High Table in the Mess Hall. SUO's lead their Company at all...

    The alumni association of the RMC is known as the Old Putera Association or OPA. Alumni include: 1. Raja Nongchik Raja Zainal Abidin 2. HH Tengku Iskandar Tengku Panglima Raja Ahmad of Kelantan 3. Samsudin Osman 4. Tun Dr Ling Liong Sik 5. Datuk Seri Radzi Sheikh Ahmad, former Home Minister 6. Jomo Kwame Sundram 7. Mirnawan Nawawi, former national hockey player 8. Tan Sri G. Gnanalingam 9. Ramli Ibrahim, Indian classical dancer 10. Joshua Raj, orthopaedic surgeon and author 11. Samuel Ong, cardiologist (Commandant's Prize winner, 1971) 12. Late Ahmad Ammar Ahmad Azam, receiver for the 1435H/2014 Maulidurrasul Figure Awards at national and state (Selangor) level Almost all the former Chiefs of Armed Forces, Chiefs of Army, Navy and Air Force of Malaysia are graduates of RMC.[citation needed]

    1953 - 1955: Lt. Col. J Mahoney OBE MC
    1956 - 1958: Lt. Col. P A C Don DSO
    1959 - 1961: Lt. Col. R DE L King
    1962 - 1964: Lt. Col. JW Pearson
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    • General Information
    • Programmes
    • Course Descriptions


    As an integrated part of the Royal Military College, the Athletic Department supports the mission of RMC by providing operationally oriented physical education, competitive intramural sports, varsity and recreational club programmes for officer-cadets. These programmes provide extensive leadership development opportunities in an atmosphere that helps instill the values of the Canadian Forces, the College and the Department. This is achieved through mandatory Cadet involvement in physically an...


    The Athletic Pillar of the Royal Military College will provide programmes of excellence that contribute to the development of outstanding leaders for the CAF who value physically active and healthy lifestyles. These programmes will enhance the national reputation and profile of the College and help attract outstanding athletes.


    Loyalty 1. to your team and/or squadron including obedience of superiors, e.g., coaches and team captains. Loyalty should always be upward first. Integrity 1. hinges on consistently giving precedence to ethical values in our decisions and actions. Courage 1. Physical courage is a self-evident requirement for contact sports. Moral courage, related to integrity, is also necessary. Diligence 1. Persistence, hard work, meticulous attention to detail and perfection of athletic skills all describe...

    Physical Education Programme

    The aim of the Physical Education Programme is to: 1. develop a basic knowledge of physical education theory and philosophy; 2. develop physical fitness through a programme of strenuous physical activities; 3. develop sports skills and introduce the fundamentals of team play as commonly practiced by members of the Canadian Forces (CAF); 4. develop skills in lifetime sports which have both a social and a fitness value; 5. develop leadership and organizational abilities through opportunities in...

    PPT and FORCE Evaluation

    Students must successfully pass the Physical Performance Test (PPT) Standards as outlined in the Course training Plan (CTP). Further, every ROTP student must pass the Canadian Forces Minimum Physical Fitness Standard (MPFS) in accordance with CAF policy; currently the FORCE Evaluation is the MPFS

    Varsity Programme

    The aim of the varsity programme is to achieve competitive excellence. This will mean different things to different sports; however, the aim in general is that: 1. RMC becomes a highly respected opponent in terms of competitive challenge and sportsmanship; 2. RMC is the smallest university member of USPORTSwith a student population of 900 officer-cadets in the undergraduate programme. It has to overcome a talent deficit through recruiting, outstanding preparation and performance; 3. provide a...

    ATE101 Foundations of Fitness, Health and Sports

    ATE101 is designed to provide students the tools they need in order to take charge of their personal fitness and health, as well as introduce them to leadership development through sports. Theoretical and practical aspects of these topics are covered. ATE101 is divided into 4 twelve-week units. Foundations of Fitness, Foundations of Health and two terms of Foundations of Sports. Foundations of Health unit is further divided into 3 four-week components including aquatics, health promotions and...

    ATE301 Unarmed Combatives, Military Skills and Individual Sports

    ATE301 is designed to provide students basic unarmed combative skills, military fitness skills and introduce them to individual sports. In the combatives and military fitness units students are placed in environments outside of their comfort zone in order to enhance their gumption, resiliency and grit. The individual sports unit introduces them to new skills that will foster healthy and active lifestyle habits once they graduate. Students must pass all three components in order to successfull...

    ATH1 PSC1

    The first year athletics programme is aimed at giving officer cadets the tools to take charge of their personal fitness and health in preparation to lead military members in physical training in their future careers. Topics covered include the principles of strength and conditioning (S&C) (i.e. warm ups, cool downs, basic movement patterns in S&C, running training, energy systems training, building a training program), aquatics, Health, and introduction to combative. There is a practical exam...

    • There’S More to Military School Than Crawling in Mud and Screaming Sergeants
    • What About Bullying?
    • So, Is Military School For You Or Your Kid?

    It is also about getting taunted ‘worm’ and ‘maggot’, and shining boots, and cleaning toilets, and… 😛 Seriously though, military schools are similar to kebangsaan schools, but are well known to be the best of the best in academic excellence. The Royal Military College (RMC) for example, is basically an all-boys government boarding school for 15 to 17-year-olds, but it’s famous nationwide for it’s terrer English Debate team that has won the Prime Minister’s Trophy a record number of times. Students from RMC have done their school proud even globally, like this bright studentwho won a gold medal at an international science competition last year. Secondly, students receive military training on top of their studies – drills, shooting training, stuff like that. It’s about strict discipline and learning to be independent, something that perhaps not all students might pick up in a regular public school. In RMC, they call the students Present Putera, while alumni are called Old Putera (or...

    We cannot avoid the subject of bullying, which is a norm in school or uni life, especially boarding schools. But the culture is seemingly more encouraged in military schools because it can ‘develop a person’s mental fortitude and their personal character’, Malaysian Digest reports. Last year, an NDUM final year student was tortured to death over a laptop and five students were charged for his murder. Meanwhile, we only found one news report of death by bullying at RMC, which happened in 2010 to a Form 4 student. A second year NDUM student who only wants to be known as Faisal said there were two kinds of people who get the worstof it: Captain Lee who graduated from RMC recounts the time he and his whole squad were forced to eat sh*t because someone forgot to clean the toilet!! Despite that horrific “meal”, he still believes it is necessary tradition that cannot be replaced as it builds brotherhood and camaraderie. Military guys think that civilians won’t understand this, as one UiTM...

    Joining military school can really teach a person a lot about life. Unity, discipline, independence, courage, waking up at 5am… It would be quite a rite of passage for your boy boy. Lots of benefits to it, just ask the Old Puteras like Ee-Van and Captain Lee, and they speak so fondly of their days at RMC. Or if you’ve always wanted to know what being forced to eat poop feels like, join lor. But it’s important to note that military school is NOT the solution to dealing with a discipline problem child. Rather, counselling is preferred, though that’s up to the parent. Being sent away (whether to military school or normal boarding school) can perhaps be overwhelming for some children because it might make them feel unwantedor something. Unless both parent and child are secure in the knowledge that sending them there is not to ‘throw them out’, or the kid himself wants to be there. Maybe just sit them down and assure them it’s not for revenge. 😉

  3. Aug 07, 2016 · The Royal Military College (also known as RMC or Malaya's Sandhurst) is a school established to train young Malaysians for service in the Malaysian Armed Forces. The RMC campus covers an area of 1,200 acres (4.9 km2) near the town of Sungai Besi (about 10 miles (16 km) from Kuala Lumpur) with a view of the Mines Resort and the 1998 Commonwealth ...

  4. Jul 29, 2013 · The Aspiration. The Royal Military College (also known as RMC) is a school established to train young Malaysians for service in the Malaysian Armed Forces. The RMC campus covers an area of 1,200 acres (4.9 km2) near the town of Sungai Besi with a view of the Mines Resort and the Selangor Turf Club.

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