After days of marching you have reached your first encampment. You send your scouts out to observe any enemy movement near your location. You remember that it is always wise to have a grasp of the enemy's position in relation to your own at all time during battle.
Your scouts have spotted enemy movement! There is a large encampment of Le soldiers over in the next valley; numbering anywhere from 35,000 to 50,000 men strong. They seem organized and ready for battle. Your generals all come to meet with you.
They ask "What sir should we do about the enemies inevitable attack? Should we hold our forces here and wait for the Le soldiers to come to us or should we shiftily bring the attack to their lines"
You think . . . .
Two choices now lay before you . . .
The first choice: Bring the attack to the enemy
The second choice: Let the attack be brought to you
You pull out your tactical journals and contemplate.
Which shall you do?
>Engage the enemy head on>>
>>Establish camp and wait for the enemies' eventual attack>>
Last modified 31 December 2006