The US military is good at many things, but conspicuously bad at management. Its most recent survey found that the Army’s leadership skills are abominably low, marked by poor communication skills, little vision for the future, and discouragement of risk-taking.

More than half of active duty junior officers reported they’d love to hop the army after 20 years of service. So morale scrapes bottom, with the Air Force — short 2,000 pilots — suffering the most. On top of that, soaring levels of stress from personnel and resource shortages and shoddy training or instructions contribute to high turnover and disillusionment.

On the plus side, soldiers trusted their supervisors (92%), valued their jobs (92%) and proudly identified with their units (89%).

The 2016 Center for Army Leadership Annual Survey of Army Leadership (CASAL) found only 5% of Army leaders toxic in that their influences were counterproductive. Though leaders are generally well-meaning and dedicated, the military environment engenders conformity and discourages wild, creative, out-of-the-box thinking.