Motivation for war can be described as “the impulse that compels the Soldier to face the enemy on the battlefield” or “the determination that induces troopers to fight, in spite of the adversities and therefore the inherent dangers of war.” Motivation for combat and morale (or military morale) are two ideas that are connected very intimately between themselves. But, however, they’re not identical. Morale refers to the mental state or perspective of the individual or cluster before they undertake a task, whereas motivation describes those impulses that build a personal act. Traditionally, the thought of human behavior in battle tends to think about collective morale. It is legitimate, however, to suppose that the actions of the group have an individual predisposition as their basic determinant. According to this line of thought, one should first consider personal motivation before connecting it with the collective disposition toward action. Intuitively, one may affirm that morale refers to the Soldier’s attitude or mental preparedness for action, while motivation refers to the impulses that lead to action. Hence, there exists a definite distinction between morale and motivation: motivation has a more dynamic, more immediate connotation in relation to the action undertaken. Morale and motivation for combat can also be defined, respectively, as the mental state of preparation and the impulse to fight.