My "compatriots" and I do teamwork skills with our shooting. We do move and shoot, shoot while moving, moving around each other while firing just so we know how to communicate in a real live fire situation and how to stay out of the line of fire and keep from firing if someone moves in front of us. We work on speed drills, timed drills and "confrontation" drills. We learn from and teach each other in as many different situations that we can. We always have an "appointed" safety officer working with each pair and we change up who we are paired with so the signals and "work" calls are the same.
Working with multiple weapons and moving targets in unusual positions is all part of proper training and learning "where your head is at" under pressure. We haven't figured out how to simulate "return fire" yet but I am working on some ideas. The most important thing in our training is dry-fire practice - we are supposed to dry fire at least twice as much as we fire live rounds just to keep the muscle memory where it needs to be to shoot accurately - instinctively - under all conditions.
I think it would be hard to replicate the stresses on a forum like this because you have a lot of time to think about it.
Way back I watched a tv show (I think it was Dr Phil) where-in the issue was about child abduction. They had someone on the show who spoke about the importance of not only verbally instructing children what to do when confronted by a perp, but also to act it out with the child.
Role-play as the perp and try to do whatever you think a real perp would say, or do in order to get the child, and have the child react to that situation accordingly (taking into consideration the location - school, shopping mall, at the front door, sidewalk etc..,)
He said the importance of doing this is to prep the child, because in reality the child is more likely to "freeze" up and become unsure of what to do.
They even did a demonstration with a child where-in the perp was about to grab the child. The child fell promptly on her back with legs kicking and she was screaming help at the same time. It was harder for the man to take hold of her and of course he wouldn't risk hanging around if there are other people around.
I flashback at a time when I was a child and my mom said to me, "What would you do if a stranger comes up to you at school and say, come with me. your mom is in the hospital and asked me to take you to her?"
The what-if scenarios I had in mind would perhaps be like fire drills - or like the movie I saw (submarine drills) where-in the captain of the sub gave various scenarios each day, and he timed the responses etc.., except our what-if scenarios will be more varied since we're not limited to simply fire or being in a confined space.
Perhaps a sample scenario that quickly comes to mind right now would be:
It's 11 am when the SHTF (I can't think of a specific incident at the moment), your two kids are at school, your husband is out of town and you're at work too. What will be the first thing you'll do? Then what?
I guess it's different when things are just floating around in our heads - but when you give an exact scenario and we're forced to face that scenario....and seeing other's responses, it somehow cements that idea and we have it filed away in our mind so if or when we're suddenly faced with similar situation in real life, that might just come in handy!