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COMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans DayCOMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans Day
COMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans Day

Gen. Gary North, Pacific Air Forces Commander, rides as the Grand Marshal of the Greenville, N.C. Veterans Day parade, Nov. 11, 2011. The parade and subsequent ceremony was attended by many to include veterans of World War II, Korea, Vietnam, Desert Storm and Shield, and the Global War on Terror, among others. (U.S. Air Force photo/Capt. Matt Schroff)
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Posted: 11/14/2011

COMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans DayCOMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans Day
COMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans Day

Gen. Gary North, Pacific Air Forces Commander and former Private 1st. Class Robert Lee Cherry share a laugh before the Veteran's Day parade in Greenville, N.C., Nov. 11, 2011. Cherry, now 88 years old, was born and raised in Greenville and fought in the Battle of the Bulge during World War II. According to a local veteran’s organization, Greenville is home to more than 15,000 veterans. (U.S. Air Force photo/Capt. Matt Schroff)
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Posted: 11/14/2011

COMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans DayCOMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans Day
COMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans Day

Gen. Gary North, Pacific Air Forces Commander, speaks at the East Carolina University College of Business at Wright Auditorium in Greenville, N.C., Nov. 10, 2011. North's speech was part of the Cunanan Leadership Speaker Series, which brings a wide range of speakers to the university to speak on topics such as leadership, professional development, ethics, and the role of business in modern society. North is a distinguished graduate of ECU, having earned his Bachelor's degree in political science and subsequent commission in 1976. (U.S. Air Force photo/Capt. Matt Schroff)
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Posted: 11/14/2011

COMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans DayCOMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans Day
COMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans Day

Gen. Gary North, Pacific Air Forces Commander, speaks with cadets from Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps Detachment 600 at the East Carolina University campus in Greenville, N.C., Nov. 10, 2011. North, an ECU Alumni, was a member of Det. 600 until graduating and commissioning in 1976 with a Bachelor's degree in political science. Det. 600 is one of the oldest ROTC detachments in the Air Force, established in 1948, only a year after the Air Force became a separate service. (U.S. Air Force photo/Capt. Matt Schroff)
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Posted: 11/14/2011

COMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans DayCOMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans Day
COMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans Day

Dr. David Cistola, Associate Dean of Research for East Carolina University's College of Allied Health gives a tour to Gen. Gary North, Pacific Air Forces Commander during a visit to Greenville, N.C., Nov. 10, 2011. Cistola briefed the general on a variety of programs sponsored by the university that help returning veterans with health issues, such as traumatic brain injury. ECU's College of Allied Health has a unique geographic location that enables it to help Air Force, Army, Navy and Marine servicemembers in North Carolina’s “military corridor”. (U.S. Air Force photo/Capt. Matt Schroff)
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Posted: 11/14/2011

COMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans DayCOMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans Day
COMPACAF visits alma mater on Veterans Day

Henry Hinton, host of 103.7 FM's "Talk of the Town" radio program, interviews Pacific Air Forces Commander Gen. Gary North in Greenville, N.C., Nov. 10, 2011. North returned to Greenville to visit his alma mater East Carolina University for Veterans Day and to speak to students and faculty. During the interview, North remarked on Veterans Day and also the strong foundation of leadership gained while a student at ECU. Hinton and North graduated ECU only a year apart, North in 1976 and Hinton in 1975. (U.S. Air Force photo/Capt. Matt Schroff)
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Posted: 11/14/2011

I can't breatheI can't breathe
I can't breathe

Airman 1st Class James Corvin, 4th Aerospace Medicine Squadron bioenvironmental technician, uses a Chromatograph Mass Spectrometer to test an unknown substance at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, Nov. 10, 2011. The spectrometer is used to identify gaseous substances such as chemical warfare agents. Corvin hails from Princeton, W. Va. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

I can't breatheI can't breathe
I can't breathe

Senior Airman Antonio Rice, 4th Aerospace Medicine Squadron bioenvironmental technician, reads the results on a Hazmat ID machine at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, Nov. 10, 2011. The Hazmat ID machine is used to indentify physical substances and can be transported to any location to perform the test. Rice hails from Baltimore. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
I can't breathe


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Posted: 11/10/2011

I can't breatheI can't breathe
I can't breathe

Senior Airman Antonio Rice, 4th Aerospace Medicine Squadron bioenvironmental technician, tests an unknown substance on a Hazmat ID machine at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, Nov. 10, 2011. The Hazmat ID machine is used to indentify unknown physical substances and can be transported to any location to perform a test. Rice hails from Baltimore. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
I can't breathe


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Posted: 11/10/2011

I can't breatheI can't breathe
I can't breathe

Airman 1st Class Carlos Santiago, 4th Force Support Squadron food service apprentice, performs a gas mask fit test at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, Nov. 10, 2011. The fit test ensures that the overall fit and seal of the mask is good for operational use. Santiago hails from Bayamon, Puerto Rico. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

I can't breatheI can't breathe
I can't breathe

Staff Sgt. Brian Moses, 4th Aerospace Medicine Squadron bioenvironmental technician, fits a gas mask to Airman 1st Class Carlos Santiago, 4th Force Support Squadron food service apprentice, during a gas mask fit test at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, Nov. 10, 2011. A fit test will be current for life unless you go through a drastic change in weight. Moses hails from Santa Rita, Guam and Santiago hails from Bayamon, Puerto Rico. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Draining the veins, for a good causeDraining the veins, for a good cause
Draining the veins, for a good cause

SEYMOUR JOHNSON AIR FORCE BASE, N.C. – Liz Miller, American Red Cross medical technician, documents and stores donated blood at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, Nov. 10, 2011. The Red Cross is not a government agency; it relies on donations of time, money, and blood to operate. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Draining the veins, for a good causeDraining the veins, for a good cause
Draining the veins, for a good cause

SEYMOUR JOHNSON AIR FORCE BASE, N.C. – Donna Ward, American Red Cross medical technician, draws blood from Staff Sgt. Jennifer Nedzweckas, 4th Security Forces Squadron vehicle control officer, at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, Nov. 10, 2011. The Red Cross is the largest supplier of blood and blood products in the United States. Nedzweckas hails from St. Roberts, Mo. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Draining the veins, for a good causeDraining the veins, for a good cause
Draining the veins, for a good cause

Tech. Sgt. Robert Scott 4th Equipment Maintenance Squadron aerospace ground equipment technician, donates blood to the American Red Cross at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, Nov. 10, 2011. One pint of blood will be taken from each donor and supplied to hospitals in need. Roberts hails from New Bern, N.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Draining the veins, for a good causeDraining the veins, for a good cause
Draining the veins, for a good cause

Staff Sgt. Jennifer Nedzweckas, 4th Security Forces Squadron vehicle control officer, reads information about giving blood prior to donating to the American Red Cross at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, Nov. 10, 2011. Every donator will be prescreened prior to giving blood to ensure that their blood is good. Nedzweckas hails from St. Roberts, Mo. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Don't hideDon't hide
Don't hide

Michael Bullock, a civilian canine trainer, walks Staff Sgts. Franklin Walton and Andrew Rounds through the steps for securing a military working dog on their back during training on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 9, 2011. Bullock prepares the Airmen to climb up a ladder after adding a canine to one's back, to provide them with more ways to handle suspects who run. Walton and Rounds are both 4th Security Forces Squadron military working dog handlers. Walton hails from Cleveland and Rounds is a native of Oakland, Md. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Don't hideDon't hide
Don't hide

Staff Sgt. Matthew Halligan warns a mock suspect of a canine entering the building during training on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 9, 2011. Warning suspects prior to entering a home is precautionary measure for their safety and the safety of any bystanders. Halligan is a 4th Security Forces Squadron military dog handler and a native of Kendall, N.Y. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Draining the veins, for a good causeDraining the veins, for a good cause
Draining the veins, for a good cause

Staff Sgt. Jennifer Nedzweckas, 4th Security Forces Squadron vehicle control officer, performs a pre-screening questionnaire from Donna Ward, American Red Cross medical technician, prior to donating blood at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, Nov. 10, 2011. It takes approximately 30 minutes to donate. Nedzweckas hails from St. Roberts, Mo. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Don't hideDon't hide
Don't hide

Michael Bullock, a civilian canine trainer, briefs 4th Security Forces Squadron military working dog handlers on various entry techniques and fundamentals on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 9, 2011. Bullock stresses to the Airmen that being a cop comes first, remembering the fundamentals can prevent errors. Bullock is a native of Greenville, N.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

A bit of a challengeA bit of a challenge
A bit of a challenge

Lt. Col. Dawn Kessler-Walker, 4th Medical Operations Squadron (MDOS) commander, poses for a photo at the 4th Medical Group clinic on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 8, 2011. Kessler-Walker is directly responsible for health care and prevention services to over 12,000 Tricare Prime enrollees in family medicine, pediatrics, women's health, physical therapy and mental health. Among her primary duties she is also a licensed psychologist and continues to see patients in the mental health clinic. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Colette M. Graham)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Don't hideDon't hide
Don't hide

Staff Sgt. Andrew Rounds helps Staff Sgt. Benjamin Seekell add Charley, a military working dog, safely to his back during training on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 9, 2011. Military working dog handlers practice putting canines on their back in the event that a suspect would run up a ladder. Rounds and Seekell are both 4th Security Forces Squadron military working dog handlers. Rounds is a native of Oakland, Md. and Seekell hails from Charlestown, R.I. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Don't hideDon't hide
Don't hide

Staff Sgt. Andrew Rounds helps Staff Sgt. Franklin Walton stand up during training on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 9, 2011. Walton learns how to walk with Rudo, a military working dog, on his back in case they need to climb a ladder. Rounds and Walton are both 4th Security Forces Squadron military working dog handlers. Rounds is a native of Oakland, Md. and Walton hails from Cleveland. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

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Don't hide

Staff Sgt. Benjamin Seekell and Charley, a military working dog, wait while Staff Sgt. Franklin Walton opens a door during suspect search training on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 9, 2011. Seekell and Charley will clear the room while Walton serves as a spotter. Seekell and Walton are both 4th Security Forces Squadron military working dog handlers. Seekell is a native of Charlestown, R.I. and Walton hails from Cleveland. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Don't hideDon't hide
Don't hide

Staff Sgt. Benjamin Seekell and Charley, a military working dog, wait while Staff Sgt. Franklin Walton warns a suspect of a canine entering the building during suspect search training on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 9, 2011. It is best if two military security forces members clear a building. Allowing one to perform and one to act as is a spotter watching the rest of the building for any suspicious activity. Seekell and Walton are both 4th Security Forces Squadron military working dog handlers. Seekell is a native of Charlestown, R.I. and Walton hails from Cleveland. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Don't hideDon't hide
Don't hide

Staff Sgt. Bryant Patterson holds on to military working dog Bertha as she attacks Staff Sgt. Forrest George, a stimulated suspect, during suspect search training on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 9, 2011. Military working dogs are an essential tool to help locate and secure suspects faster. George and Patterson are both 4th Security Forces Squadron military working dog handlers. George hails from Cincinnati and Patterson is a native of Elizabeth City, N.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Don't hideDon't hide
Don't hide

Staff Sgt. Bryant Patterson and military working dog Bertha search a room during suspect search training on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 9, 2011. Each 4th Security Forces Squadron (SFS) military working dog handler is assigned their own military working dog to work with for better interaction between the trainer and canine. Patterson is a 4 SFS military working dog handler and a native of Elizabeth City, N.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Armament specialists keep aircrew locked and loadedArmament specialists keep aircrew locked and loaded
Armament specialists keep aircrew locked and loaded

Staff Sgt. Douglas Parker prepares to remove a panel from an LAU- 128 rail launcher to conduct an inspection at the Armament shop on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov 9, 2011. A rail launcher facilitates the proper ejection of ammunition on an F-15E Strike Eagle. Every part of the physical weapons system of an F-15E Strike Eagle here is maintained at the 4th Equipment Maintenance Squadron armament shops. When repaired, the part is inspected by at least three people before it is cleared to go back on an aircraft. Parker is a 4 EMS aircraft armament systems specialist from Virginia Beach, Va. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
Armament ...


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Posted: 11/10/2011

Armament specialists keep aircrew locked and loadedArmament specialists keep aircrew locked and loaded
Armament specialists keep aircrew locked and loaded

Staff Sgt. Douglas Parker collects the proper tools to begin his inspection on a rail launcher at the 4th Equipment Maintenance Squadron Armament shop on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 9, 2011. All parts of the weapons systems of the F-15E Strike Eagles here are inspected quarterly, yearly, and bi-annually to evaluate their condition and proper working order. Parker is a 4 EMS aircraft armament systems specialist from Virginia Beach, Va. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Armament specialists keep aircrew locked and loadedArmament specialists keep aircrew locked and loaded
Armament specialists keep aircrew locked and loaded

Staff Sgt. Cody Jurgensmeyer conducts maintenance on an LAU- 128 rail launcher during a Field Training Detachment (FTD) exercise at the Armament shop on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 9, 2011. A rail launcher facilitates the proper ejection of ammunition on an F-15E Strike Eagle. Airmen at the 4th Equipment Maintenance Squadron armament shop participate in quarterly FTDs to ensure their training remains current on F-15E Strike Eagle weapon systems. Jurgensmeyer is a 4 EMS aircraft armament systems specialist and hails from Montrose, Mo. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Armament specialists keep pilots locked and loadedArmament specialists keep pilots locked and loaded
Armament specialists keep pilots locked and loaded

Airmen of the 4th Equipment Maintenance Squadron armament flight are responsible for maintaining the weapons systems on the more than 90 F-15E Strike Eagles at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C. The flight is currently operating on less than 65 percent of their assigned personnel due to deployments, but continue to provide a timely turn-around on maintenance to ensure pilots are well prepared for their missions stateside and abroad. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Armament specialists keep aircrew locked and loadedArmament specialists keep aircrew locked and loaded
Armament specialists keep aircrew locked and loaded

Staff Sgt. Monte Clark inserts training rounds into a M6 1A1 Gun, which fires 20 mm rounds from F-15E Strike Eagles, to check for proper functioning at the Armament shop at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 9, 2011. The Armament flight conducts maintenance on all weapon systems of the F-15E Strike Eagle and works with other maintenance flights on the base to ensure proper function of the systems. Clark is a 4th Equipment Maintenance Squadron aircraft armament systems specialist and hails from Fredericksburg, Va. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Marissa Tucker)
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Posted: 11/10/2011

Consolidated support centerConsolidated support center
Consolidated support center

The new Mission Support Group (MSG) consolidated support center officially opened Oct. 28, 2011. The facility combines all MSG support agencies and provides a one stop shop for customers. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/8/2011

Consolidated support centerConsolidated support center
Consolidated support center

The new Legal office courtroom located in the Mission Support Group consolidated support center provides a new highly professional look. The new courtroom is a state of the art facility that will improve the legal office day-to-day operations. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gino Reyes)
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Posted: 11/8/2011

Consolidated support centerConsolidated support center
Consolidated support center

A P-51D Mustang is raised to its permanent resting spot in the newly constructed 4th Mission Support Group consolidated support center here July 15, 2011. Since the aircraft has been restored, the U.S. Air Force Museum requires it be kept inside so it is not subjected to the harsh elements found in North Carolina. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 11/8/2011

Consolidated support centerConsolidated support center
Consolidated support center

Col. Anne Winkler watches as construction crews raise a P-51D Mustang display in the under-construction 4th Mission Support Group consolidated support center here July 15, 2011. The new (CSC) will provide Airmen who are in or out processing a one stop shop to accomplish their checklist needs. Winkler, 4th MSG commander, hails from Kansas City, Mo. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 11/8/2011

Grab and Go: Food on the FlyGrab and Go: Food on the Fly
Grab and Go: Food on the Fly

Master Sgt. John Golden, 4th Equipment Maintenance Squadron flight chief, reads nutrition labels before selecting food from the line at the Expanded Flight Kitchen on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 1, 2011. The Expanded Flight Kitchen here is in the running for the Hennessey award, which promotes excellence in customer service and food service support within the Air Force through quality improvements, recommendations and information exchange with industry partners. Golden is a native of Fayetteville, N.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 11/3/2011

Grab and Go: Food on the FlyGrab and Go: Food on the Fly
Grab and Go: Food on the Fly

Airman 1st Class Precious Avent, Airman Marie Kernizan and Rose Artis prepare bags of food for lunch at the Expanded Flight Kitchen on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 1, 2011. The Expanded Flight Kitchen's main customers are flightline personnel from the 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron, 916th Air Refueling Wing, Wing Safety, 4th Operations Support Squadron and Junior Reserve Officer Training Corps cadets. Avent is a native of Henderson, N.C., Kernizan is from West Orange, N.J., and Artis hails from Goldsboro, N.C. All are part of the 4th Force Support Squadron Expanded Flight Kitchen crew. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 11/3/2011

Grab and Go: Food on the FlyGrab and Go: Food on the Fly
Grab and Go: Food on the Fly

Rose Artis, 4th Force Support Squadron Expanded Flight Kitchen shift supervisor, prepares bags of chicken wings prior to opening for lunch at the Expanded Flight Kitchen on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov.1, 2011. The flight kitchen is open for lunch, dinner and a midnight meal for Aircrew members and those who work on the flightline. Artis is a native of Goldsboro, N.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 11/3/2011

Grab and Go: Food on the FlyGrab and Go: Food on the Fly
Grab and Go: Food on the Fly

Airman 1st Class Kevin Bostian, 4th Force Support Squadron food services journeyman, places onion rings into a grab bag for patrons of the Expanded Flight Kitchen on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 1, 2011. The Expanded Flight Kitchen offers hot and cold specials every day. Bostian is from Johnstown, Pa. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 11/3/2011

Grab and Go: Food on the FlyGrab and Go: Food on the Fly
Grab and Go: Food on the Fly

Airman 1st Class Precious Avent, 4th Force Support Squadron food services journeyman, removes chicken wings from a deep fryer basket in preparation for the lunch rush at the Expanded Flight Kitchen on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 1, 2011.The Flight Kitchen handles more than 100 customers during a typical lunch period. Avent is a native of Henderson, N.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Rae Perry)
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Posted: 11/3/2011

Enhancing base safetyEnhancing base safety
Enhancing base safety

Airman 1st Class James Martin, 4th Security Forces Squadron patrolman, uses a Defense Biometric Identification System (DBIS) to verify information on an identification card at Berkeley gate on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 1, 2011. DBIDS will inform a gate guard if the card is invalid, stolen or lost. The scanners will be used at all gates on Seymour Johnson to enhance base safety. Martin is a native of Wooster, Ohio. (U.S. Air Force illustration by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 11/3/2011

Enhancing base safety Enhancing base safety
Enhancing base safety

Airman 1st Class James Martin, 4th Security Forces Squadron (SFS) patrolman, uses a Defense Biometric Identification System (DBIDS) to scan identification cards at Berkeley gate on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 1, 2011. DBIDS is a U.S. Homeland Security and Department of Defense scanner used to manage personnel access to an installation. This program will allow 4 SFS gate guards to verify personnel entering the base by scanning the barcode located on approved Department of Defense identification cards. Martin is a native of Wooster, Ohio. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 11/3/2011

Enhancing base safetyEnhancing base safety
Enhancing base safety

Airman 1st Class James Martin, 4th Security Forces Squadron (SFS) patrolman, scans identification cards (ID) at Berkeley gate on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Nov. 1, 2011. The 4 SFS began using a hand-held Defense Biometric Identification System scanner to check ID cards at all base gates starting Nov. 1. Martin is a native of Wooster, Ohio. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 11/3/2011

Engine 8 firefighter trainingEngine 8 firefighter training
Engine 8 firefighter training

Airman Dion Banda, firefighter from the 4th Civil Engineer Squadron, hoists a ventilation chainsaw on a rope up the side of an approximately 35 foot burn trainer building to Steven McWhorter, “engine eight crew” lead firefighter, during fire ground ladder operation training on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 27, 2011. The base firefighters engage in daily training aside from emergency responses. Banda hails from Chicago. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Colette M. Graham)
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Posted: 10/31/2011

Engine 8 firefighter trainingEngine 8 firefighter training
Engine 8 firefighter training

Four firefighters of the “engine eight crew” from the 4th Civil Engineer Squadron hoist tools and equipment up onto a burn trainer building during fire ground ladder operation training on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 27, 2011. The pike pole that is being lifted with a rope is used to pull roofing down during a fire. The base firefighters engage in daily training aside from emergency responses. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Colette M. Graham)
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Posted: 10/31/2011

Move those feetMove those feet
Move those feet

Airman 1st Class Vanessa Roberts sprints to the front of a line during an indian run while participating in a fitness improvement training (FIT) session on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 26, 2011. The FIT program is to aid Airmen to meet and exceed required U.S. Air Force physical fitness levels. Roberts is a 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron crew chief and a native of Galax, Va. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 10/31/2011

Move those feetMove those feet
Move those feet

Senior Airman Antoine Coleman sprints to the front during an indian run while participating in a fitness improvement training (FIT) session on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 26, 2011. The FIT program is geared for every Airman to maintain a healthy lifestyle and excel in physical fitness to accomplish the wing?s mission. Coleman is a 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron material management technician and a native of Fayetteville, N.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 10/31/2011

Move those feetMove those feet
Move those feet

Master Sgt. Chuck Downs times Airmen?s run during a fitness improvement training session on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 26, 2011. Downs informing runners of their time allows them to know if they have a good pace or need to speed up. Downs is a 4th Force Support Squadron fitness center section chief and a native of Oak Hill, W.Va. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 10/31/2011

    

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