This chapter deals with the issues posed by 1715 and 1745 army campaigns in Britain against the Jacobite rebellions. The issues looked at are: manpower, appointment of commanders and issue of general orders, strategy and movements, military-civil relations, military intelligence, money and supplies, accommodation for troops, morale of the troops, generalship, and reliability and loyalty of the troops. The regular army had the unusual experience of campaigning on British soil in 1715-16,1719 and 1745-6. They were facing an enemy whose tactics were unconventional, and were facing military threats from potentially a number of different sources and directions. It was also campaigning in seasons outside the unusual campaigning season, which posed additional difficulties. In 1715 and 1745, the Secretaries of State saw England and London in particular as vulnerable and so their defence was foremost, whether from internal English Jacobitism in 1715 or a Franco-Jacobite twin-pronged threat in 1745.