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Staff Sgt. Dawn Cox, 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron (AMXS) standardization load crew member, observes Airman 1st Class James Wilson inspecting an item on an inert GBU-31 bomb during a minimum proficiency requirement load refresher on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 30, 2011. Load crew members are not allowed to use technical orders during inspections to ensure they have memorized the information. Cox hails from Collegeville, Pa. Wilson is a 4 AMXS armament system apprentice and hails from Sacramento, Calif. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 12/6/2011

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Staff Sgt. Donald Williams, 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron (AMXS) armament weapons journeyman, gives a safety briefing to Airmen 1st Class James Wilson and Ryan Reichert during a minimum proficiency requirement load refresher on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 30, 2011. A minimum proficiency requirement load is a monthly refresher course for crew chiefs. Wilson and Reichert are both 4 AMXS armament system apprentices. Williams is from Los Angeles, Wilson hails from Sacramento, Calif. and Reichert is from Sumter, S.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 12/6/2011

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Senior Airman Brittany Stallman, 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron standardization load crew member, checks the strap securing an inert bomb during an evaluation on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 30, 2011. Stallman is responsible for evaluating load crews to ensure they are loading and unloading weapons properly. Stallman hails from Santa Clause, Ind. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 12/6/2011

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Airman 1st Class Ryan Reichert adds a cart charger carton to an F-15E Strike Eagle during a minimum proficiency requirement load refresher on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 30, 2011. Once the aircrew pushes a button connected to a bomb, the cart charger signals the bomb to drop. After the cart charger is removed from an F-15E Strike Eagle a carton is added to prevent debris into the charger socket. Reichert is a 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron armament system apprentice and is from Sumter, S.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 12/6/2011

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Load crews receive monthly inspections on the proper techniques of loading inert bombs to aircraft during an evaluation on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 30, 2011. A load crew is a three-man team that works together to upload inert bombs to aircraft in a safe and timely manner. Each inert bomb or missile has a different time for the weapon to be loaded during an evaluation. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 12/6/2011

Holiday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spiritHoliday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spirit
Holiday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spirit

Staff Sgt. Joseph Stone trots around the track during the Holiday Run-A-Thon at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Dec. 2, 2011. Stone decided to dress as an elf to show his Christmas spirit during the run-a-thon, which raised money for wing events, quality of life initiatives and the Air Force Widows home. Stone is a 4th Component Maintenance Squadron precision measurement equipment laboratory technician and hails from Northern Michigan. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 12/5/2011

Holiday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spiritHoliday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spirit
Holiday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spirit

Members of the 4th Logistic Readiness Squadron in-flight section participate in the Holiday Run-A-Thon at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Dec. 2, 2011. The flight decided to participate as a group to raise money for wing events and charities. This was the first Holiday Run-A-Thon at Seymour Johnson and officials hope to make it an annual event. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 12/5/2011

Holiday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spiritHoliday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spirit
Holiday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spirit

Airmen 1st Class Jared Thompson and Stephanie Lofton take part in the Holiday Run-A-Thon at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Dec. 2, 2011. Participants of the run-a-thon were sponsored by Airmen and civilians from around the base and the money raised will be used for the 9th Air Force Awards ceremony, the Air Force Widows home and quality of life initiatives for Airmen. Thompson and Lofton are supply technicians with the 4th Logistic Readiness Squadron. Green hails from Green Bay, Wisc., and Lofton is from Los Angeles. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 12/5/2011

Holiday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spiritHoliday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spirit
Holiday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spirit

Members of the 4th Fighter Wing Command section participate in the Holiday-Run-a-Thon at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Dec. 2, 2011. The event was held at the former prison track here and proceeds will benefit several charities and quality of life projects for Airmen. This event is one of many that will celebrate the holiday season, including the base Christmas tree lighting and a breakfast with Santa for children. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 12/5/2011

Holiday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spiritHoliday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spirit
Holiday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spirit

Airmen prepare to participate in the Holiday Run-A-Thon at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Dec. 2, 2011. In order to participate, Airmen were required to find a sponsor to donate a certain amount of money to the wing for each lap they completed during the event. The proceeds of the event will benefit the Air Force Widows home and quality of life events for Airmen at Seymour Johnson. The Airmen are all from the 4th Logistic Readiness Squadron. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 12/5/2011

Holiday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spiritHoliday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spirit
Holiday Run-A-Thon lets Airmen show Christmas spirit

Abby, pet of 4th Fighter Wing Command Chief Master Sgt. Blake Malpass, takes a break from jogging during the Holiday Run-a-Thon at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Dec. 2, 2011. Abby and Malpass completed several laps around the former prison track during the run-a-thon, a two-day event held to raise money for various Air Force charities and wing sponsored events. The event was organized by the 9th Air Force banquet committee. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 12/5/2011

Managing ground operationsManaging ground operations
Managing ground operations

Airman 1st Class Bryson Hendrix, 4th Operations Support Squadron airfield manager, drives the length of the two-mile runway checking for cracks and debris that could be sucked into an aircraft’s engine on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 30, 2011. Airfield management members check the runway at least five times a day making sure that it is clear of wildlife and debris so aircraft can safely complete their mission. Hendrix is a native of Houston. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

Managing ground operationsManaging ground operations
Managing ground operations

Airman 1st Class Bryson Hendrix, 4th Operations Support Squadron airfield manager, measures the distance from the shoulder of the taxiway to the point where spalling has occurred near the end of the runway on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 30, 2011. Spalling occurs when parts of concrete break and cause debris to be spread along the taxiway, which poses a hazard to any aircraft which lands on the flightline. Hendrix is a native of Houston. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

Managing ground operationsManaging ground operations
Managing ground operations

After marking a major crack in the pavement with florescent paint, Airman 1st Class Bryson Hendrix removes chunks of concrete that had broken off a larger slab near the end of the runway on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 30, 2011. When performing daily checks, Airmen from airfield management look for and check the stability of cracks that have formed in concrete slabs, ensuring they can still support any type of aircraft. Hendrix, 4th Operations Support Squadron airfield manager, hails from Houston. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

Managing ground operationsManaging ground operations
Managing ground operations

Airman 1st Class Bryson Hendrix checks Tech. Sgt. B.J. Wharton’s flight line driver’s license during a routine stop on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 30, 2011. Since the airfield management office licenses all drivers on the flightline, it is their responsibility to maintain continuity of who can and cannot operate a vehicle on the flightline. Hendrix, 4th Operations Support Squadron airfield manager, hails from Houston, and Wharton, 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron weapons expeditor, is a native of Rock Springs, Wyo. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

Managing ground operationsManaging ground operations
Managing ground operations

Staff Sgt. David Goltry, 4th Operations Support Squadron airfield management operations supervisor, answers a call on the primary crash phone at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 30, 2011. The primary crash phone is a direct link from the Air Traffic Control tower to airfield management to pass information to various agencies when an aircraft experiences an in-flight emergency. Goltry is a native of Hampton, Va. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

Refreshing B-crewRefreshing B-crew
Refreshing B-crew

Airman 1st Class Christopher Bourgoin, 4th Fighter Wing Honor Guard member, practices firing an empty rifle during a weekly honor guard practice at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 30, 2011. The Honor Guard team here, which alternate every three months for a year, are required to attend weekly refresher training while continuing to work in their primary career fields. Bourgoin is a native of Saco, Maine. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

Refreshing B-crewRefreshing B-crew
Refreshing B-crew

Airmen from the 4th Fighter Wing Honor Guard retrieve their rifles while practicing for a five-man firing party on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 30, 2011. Firing parties are used primarily at funerals, honoring those who made the ultimate sacrifice. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

Refreshing B-crewRefreshing B-crew
Refreshing B-crew

Members of the 4th Fighter Wing Honor Guard practice presenting the colors during training on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 30, 2011. The colors are presented at official ceremonies to include retirements, change of commands and parades. Each honor guard member spends a total of six months working and traveling with the honor guard and the other six months of the year-long tour are spent with their normal career field to ensure they stay current on their job. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

Refreshing B-crewRefreshing B-crew
Refreshing B-crew

Staff Sgt. Derek Revella, 4th Fighter Wing Honor Guard assistant NCOIC, teach incoming Airmen how to present the colors for an official ceremony on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 30, 2011. The honor guard performs in parts of Virginia and the Carolinas. Revella is a native of Ellicott City, Md. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

Refreshing B-crewRefreshing B-crew
Refreshing B-crew

Airman 1st Class Nicholas Codier, 4th Fighter Wing Honor Guard member, practices his hand position on the staff of an American flag during weekly refresher training at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 30, 2011. Honor Guard members here switch out every three months during their year-long tour spending at least six months with the Honor Guard and six months within their primary job. Codier is a native of Madison, Ala. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

4 CES Airmen dares you to keep up4 CES Airmen dares you to keep up
4 CES Airmen dares you to keep up

Airman 1st Class Marcus Toney lifts 235 pounds at the base gym on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 8, 2011. Toney, who weighs considerably less than the weight he is lifting, is training to apply for the Air Force Track Team, where active-duty Airmen are released from their current career field to compete with the team for a season. Toney, an operations manager with the 4th Civil Engineer Squadron, aspires to enter the world class athletes program, which trains servicemembers to compete in the Olympics. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

4 CES Airman dares you to keep up4 CES Airman dares you to keep up
4 CES Airman dares you to keep up

Airman 1st Class Marcus Toney recovers after sprinting a lap around the track in less than 70 seconds at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 8, 2011. Toney is currently training to apply for the Air Force track team, an elite group that competes in meets and tournaments nationwide. Prior to applying, Toney must compete in several track meets around North Carolina. Toney is an operations manager with the 4th Civil Engineer Squadron and is from San Antonio. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

336th AMU support and supply are heartbeat of mission 336th AMU support and supply are heartbeat of mission
336th AMU support and supply are heartbeat of mission

Senior Airman Hope Crawford reviews the maintenance paperwork for an aircraft part at the 336th Aircraft Maintenance Unit (AMU) on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 29, 2011. Airmen of the supply section are responsible for ensuring aircraft maintainers have all the necessary equipment to ensure the F-15E Strike Eagles can complete its mission. They also make sure aircraft parts in need of repair are received by the proper organization. Crawford is a supply technician with the 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron and hails from Queens, N.Y. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

336th AMU support and supply are heartbeat of mission 336th AMU support and supply are heartbeat of mission
336th AMU support and supply are heartbeat of mission

Airman Rickiesha Dedeaux, a 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron debrief technician, responds to a radio check at the 336th Aircraft Maintenance Unit on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 29, 2011. The debrief section of an AMU is the first stop for aircrew after landing. Here, they provide the technicians with detailed descriptions of errors or issues that occurred with the aircraft during flight. The information is given to the aircraft maintainers, who must correct the issue before the aircraft can be flown again. Dedeaux hails from Pass Christian, Miss. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

336th AMU support and supply are heartbeat of mission 336th AMU support and supply are heartbeat of mission
336th AMU support and supply are heartbeat of mission

Airman 1st Class Matthew Marley updates the maintenance records of an F-15E Strike Eagle at the 336th Aircraft Maintenance Unit Hangar on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 29, 2011. The maintenance records of each Strike Eagle here are updated and reviewed daily to ensure that when parts and tools are needed, they are ordered through the supply section immediately. Marley is a 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron crew chief and hails from Houston. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

336th AMU support and supply are heartbeat of mission 336th AMU support and supply are heartbeat of mission
336th AMU support and supply are heartbeat of mission

Senior Airman Fransisco Gonzalez and Airman 1st Class Gilbert Suarez review a technical order (TO) in the support section of the 336th Aircraft Maintenance Unit (AMU) hangar at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 29, 2011. Each of the four AMUs here include a support and supply section, which provides and maintains all necessary tools, aircraft parts and TOs, (which contain step by step instructions on how to perform maintenance on an F-15E Strike Eagle). Gonzalez and Suarez are both 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron F-15E specialists. Gonzalez hails from Albuquerque, N.M., and Suarez is from Vakima, Wash. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

336th AMU support and supply are heartbeat of mission 336th AMU support and supply are heartbeat of mission
336th AMU support and supply are heartbeat of mission

Senior Airman Hope Crawford, 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron supply technician, counts screws and bolts during an accountability check at the 336th Aircraft Maintenance Unit hangar on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 29, 2011. Accountability checks are performed periodically to ensure aircraft parts are readily available for crew chiefs and aircraft specialists to repair jets, which promotes a timely maintenance turnaround for the F-15E Strike Eagles here. Crawford hails from Queens, N.Y. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 12/1/2011

A beauty in the skyA beauty in the sky
A beauty in the sky

Senior Airman David Nichols uses a scrubber to wash the side of an F-15E Strike Eagle during an aircraft wash on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 28, 2011. During a jet's washing, Airmen clean the inside of the canopy and the outside of the jet to prevent dirt and corrosion build up. Each jet is washed biannually to aid in the aircraft's longevity. Nichols is a 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron crew chief from Hayward, Wis. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 11/30/2011

All engines are a go!All engines are a go!
All engines are a go!

Airmen 1st Class Thomas Howe, Troy Kingery and Daniel White, 4th Component Maintenance Squadron jet engine mechanics, lift a fan drive module from a F100-220E engine onto a stand for transport at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 29, 2011. The fan module will be sent to the modular repair shop to be assessed repaired or replaced. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/30/2011

All engines are a go!All engines are a go!
All engines are a go!

Airmen 1st Class Daniel White and Troy Kingery, 4th Component Maintenance Squadron jet engine mechanics, remove a component from an F100-220E engine at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 29, 2011. Airmen at the jet engine mechanic back-shop are the first stop for jet engines. When the engines are delivered from the flightline, these Airmen assess the engine, determine the problem and send it to the modular repair shop to have it repaired. White hails from Niceville, Fla., and Kingery hails from Toledo, Ill. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/30/2011

All engines are a go!All engines are a go!
All engines are a go!

Airmen 1st Class Thomas Howe, Troy Kingery and Daniel White, 4th Component Maintenance Squadron jet engine mechanics, remove the fan drive module from a F-100-220E engine at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 29, 2011. The F-100s don't receive periodic maintenance, so components are replaced based on how much the engine is used. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/30/2011

All engines are a go!All engines are a go!
All engines are a go!

Staff Sgt. Nathan Wietzell, 4th Component Maintenance Squadron jet engine mechanic, loosens the fan drive module on a F-100-220E engine at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 29, 2011. The fan drive module was determined unserviceable and will be replaced with a new part. The module will cost approximately $300,000 to replace. Wietzell hails from Cresaptown, Md. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/30/2011

All engines are a go!All engines are a go!
All engines are a go!

Airman 1st Class Troy Kingery, 4th Component Maintenance Squadron jet engine mechanic, performs maintenance on an F-100-220E engine of an F-15E Strike Eagle at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 29, 2011. The engine will be inspected to determine the issue then it is sent to a modular repair shop within the squadron to be repaired. Kingery hails from Toledo, Ill. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/30/2011

Turkey Fryer Fire demo Turkey Fryer Fire demo
Turkey Fryer Fire demo

A semi-thawed turkey sits in a pot before it is dropped into a vat of boiling oil during the Turkey Fryer Fire Demonstration at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 22, 2011. The demonstration is held yearly for Airmen and families of the 4th Fighter Wing (FW) to show the dangers associated with frying a turkey without taking necessary precautions. Each year, more than 500 people are killed in fires that originate in the kitchen and the 4 FW fire department encourages Airmen and their families to stay safe by practicing safe cooking methods this Thanksgiving. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 11/23/2011

Turkey Fryer Fire demo Turkey Fryer Fire demo
Turkey Fryer Fire demo

Airman 1st Class Daniel Morgan quickly backs away from a grease fire during the Turkey Fryer Fire demonstration at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 22, 2011. In less than five seconds, flames completely engulfed the pot and the supporting structure, representing the severity of what can happen when someone attempts to fry a turkey that has not been properly unthawed. Morgan, a driver operator with the 4th Civil Engineer Squadron fire services flight, hails from Idahla Falls, Idaho. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 11/23/2011

Turkey Fryer Fire demo Turkey Fryer Fire demo
Turkey Fryer Fire demo

Airman 1st Class Daniel Morgan quickly backs away from a grease fire during the Turkey Fryer Fire demonstration at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 22, 2011. In less than five seconds, flames completely engulfed the pot and the supporting structure, representing the severity of what can happen when someone attempts to fry a turkey that has not been properly unthawed. Morgan, a driver operator with the 4th Civil Engineer Squadron fire services flight, hails from Idahla Falls, Idaho. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 11/23/2011

Turkey Fryer Fire demo Turkey Fryer Fire demo
Turkey Fryer Fire demo

Airman 1st Class Daniel Morgan prepares to drop a turkey into a boiling pot of oil during the Turkey Fryer Fire demonstration at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 22, 2011. The turkey was purposely half-thawed to demonstrate its reaction with the hot oil. Each year, there are more than 1,000 turkey-fryer related fires in America. Daniel is a 4th Civil Engineer Squadron fire services flight driver operator and hails from Idalha Falls, Idaho. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 11/23/2011

Turkey Fryer Fire demo Turkey Fryer Fire demo
Turkey Fryer Fire demo

Sean Quinby, 4th Civil Engineer Squadron fire chief, explains the possible dangers of frying a turkey without proper knowledge at the Turkey Fryer Fire demonstration at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 23, 2011. The fire department hosts an annual demonstration to show what can happen when a turkey is not properly thawed before being put into oil. Ouinby hails from Seattle. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 11/23/2011

Air Force Association gets grants for scholarshipsAir Force Association gets grants for scholarships
Air Force Association gets grants for scholarships

Lt. Col. Amanda Birch (left), George Silver (middle) and Chris White pose for a photo after White donates a check to the Air Force Association (AFA) scholarship fund, Nov. 18, 2011. White, a representative from the Fastenal Company, donated the funds to the AFA to give back to the Air Force community. The AFA lobbies for Airmen and retiree benefits and gives more than six scholarships each year to Airmen and dependents. Birch is the 4th Civil Engineer Squadron individual mobilization augmentee commander and George Silver is the AFA president. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 11/23/2011

334th Fighter Squadron Life Support334th Fighter Squadron Life Support
334th Fighter Squadron Life Support

Staff Sgt. Jonathan Rivera, 333rd Fighter Squadron aircrew flight equipment craftsman, inspects an oxygen mask hose at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 22, 2011. The mask is inspected every 30 days and helps aircrew breathe while at high altitudes. Rivera hails from Vega Alta, Puerto Rico. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/23/2011

334th Fighter Squadron Life Support334th Fighter Squadron Life Support
334th Fighter Squadron Life Support

Senior Airman Emily Bertini, 333rd Fighter Squadron aircrew flight equipment journeyman, replaces the combat edge bladder on a aircrew helmet at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 22, 2011. The bladder is designed to inflate while aircrew are pulling G?s to keep their mask in position. Bertinit hails from Springtown, Texas. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/23/2011

334th Fighter Squadron Life Support334th Fighter Squadron Life Support
334th Fighter Squadron Life Support

Tech. Sgt. Steven Beaudrot, 333rd Fighter Squadron aircrew flight equipment technician, replaces the tacking on a personal lowering device (PLD) at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 22, 2011. The PLD is used by aircrew after egressing in order to to lower themselves from trees or other objects high off the ground. Beaudrot hails from Charleston S.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/23/2011

334th Fighter Squadron Life Support334th Fighter Squadron Life Support
334th Fighter Squadron Life Support

Staff Sgt. Jonathan Rivera and Senior Airman Emily Bertini, 334th Fighter Squadron aircrew flight equipment craftsman and journeyman, review a technical order while performing a 30-day inspection at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 22, 2011. The inspection will be performed periodically ensuring the aircrew equipment is serviceable. Rivera hails from Vega Alta, Puerto Rico and Bertini hails from Springtown, Texas. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/23/2011

334th Fighter Squadron Life Support334th Fighter Squadron Life Support
334th Fighter Squadron Life Support

Staff Sgt. Jonathan Rivera, 334th Fighter Squadron aircrew flight equipment craftsman, pre-inspects a pair of night vision goggles (NVGs) at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 18, 2011. The NVGs are currently being inspected to check for any broken parts and proper functionality. Rivera hails from Vega Alta, Puerto Rico. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/23/2011

Legal office wins Ninth Air Force awardLegal office wins Ninth Air Force award
Legal office wins Ninth Air Force award

The 4th Fighter Wing legal office poses for a photo at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 22, 2011. The legal office won the 2011 Ninth Air Force Legal Office of the Year award for their hard work and dedication to the Judge Advocate General?s Corps. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/22/2011

Ensuring Strike Eagles can take to the skyEnsuring Strike Eagles can take to the sky
Ensuring Strike Eagles can take to the sky

The Digital Air Surveillance Radar (DASR) tower stands lit in the night sky on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 21, 2011. The DASR is vital to the F-15E Strike Eagles and KC-135 Stratotankers here, ensuring each aircraft?s location is known in the sky to avoid a mid-air collision. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
Ensuring Strike ...


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Posted: 11/22/2011

Ensuring Strike Eagles can take to the skyEnsuring Strike Eagles can take to the sky
Ensuring Strike Eagles can take to the sky

Airmen work to repair obstruction lights on top of the Digital Air Surveillance Radar (DASR) tower on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 21, 2011. The DASR provides air traffic controllers with a digital view of the sky, so they can properly direct pilots through hazards such as a flock of birds, bad weather and other aircraft. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
Ensuring Strike ...


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Posted: 11/22/2011

    

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