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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)
Move those feet


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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)
Move those feet


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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)
Move those feet


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Posted: 10/31/2011

Move those feetMove those feet
Move those feet

Senior Airman Antoine Coleman pushes himself to complete a push-up during a fitness improvement training session on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 26, 2011. During the session, Coleman had to perform proper planks, sprints, flutter kicks and bear crawls. 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)
Move those feet


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Posted: 10/31/2011

Move those feetMove those feet
Move those feet

Michael Unden, 4th Force Support Squadron military fitness specialist, pushes Airmen to their limit during a fitness improvement training session on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 26, 2011. While Airmen workout, Unden defines to them what pain is and will tell them when they will feel it. Unden is a native of Wichita, Kan. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
Move those feet


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Posted: 10/31/2011

Move those feetMove those feet
Move those feet

Senior Airman Jerad Perea demonstrates a leg throw-in during a fitness improvement training session on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 26, 2011. A throw-in is an abdominal exercise. Perea trains profiled Airmen for 45 minutes in the areas they are able to work-out. Perea is a 4th Force Support Squadron personal trainer and a native of Albuquerque, N.M. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
Move those feet


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Posted: 10/31/2011

Move those feetMove those feet
Move those feet

Michael Unden, 4th Force Support Squadron military fitness specialist, motivates Airmen during a fitness improvement training session on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 26, 2011. Unden, prior U.S. Marine Corps drill instructor, uses Marine fitness tactics to help Air Force members get in shape. Unden is a native of Wichita, Kan. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
Move those feet


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Posted: 10/31/2011

Move those feetMove those feet
Move those feet

Airmen run in place during a warm-up session on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 26, 2011. The Airmen warm-up joints to prepare for 45 minutes of high intensity psychical training while participating in the fitness improvement training program. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
Move those feet


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Posted: 10/31/2011

Guess who's at the gate?Guess who's at the gate?
Guess who's at the gate?

Colonel Patrick Doherty, 4th Fighter Wing commander, verifies the date on an Airman’s identification card at the front gate of Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 28, 2011. Doherty is spending time with Airmen around base, helping them complete their daily mission. Doherty is from Lincoln, Neb. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Courtney Richardson)
Guess who's at ...


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Posted: 10/28/2011

Guess who's at the gate?Guess who's at the gate?
Guess who's at the gate?

Colonel Patrick Doherty, 4th Fighter Wing commander, verifies the date on an Airman’s identification card at the front gate of Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 28, 2011. On Nov. 1, 2011, the 4th Security Forces Squadron gate guards will verify personnel by scanning their common access cards. Doherty is from Lincoln, Neb. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Courtney Richardson)
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Posted: 10/28/2011

Guess who's at the gate?Guess who's at the gate?
Guess who's at the gate?

Chief Master Sgt. Blake Malpass, 4th Fighter Wing command chief, checks identification cards at the front gate of Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 28, 2011. Malpass along with the Col. Patrick Doherty, 4th Fighter Wing commander, are visiting the different organizations on base assisting Airmen with their daily missions. Malpass is from Greensboro, N.C. and Doherty is from Lincoln, Neb. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Courtney Richardson)
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Posted: 10/28/2011

Guess who's at the gate?Guess who's at the gate?
Guess who's at the gate?

Chief Master Sgt. Blake Malpass, 4th Fighter Wing command chief, checks identification cards at the front gate of Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 28, 2011. Starting Nov. 1, 2011, the base will begin a new initiative by using the new Defense Biometric Identification Systems (DBIDS), which is the process of scanning common access card to verify information. Malpass is from Greensboro, N.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Courtney Richardson)
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Posted: 10/28/2011

Night of shine, we work around the clockNight of shine, we work around the clock
Night of shine, we work around the clock

Staff Sgt. Darnell Randall assists in moving a missile during a schedule priority inspection on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 25, 2011. The missile has to be removed from the rail in order to inspect the rail and missile for serviceability. Randall is a 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron aircraft armament systems team chief and a native of Virginia Beach, Va. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
Night of shine, ...


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Posted: 10/28/2011

Night of shine, we work around the clockNight of shine, we work around the clock
Night of shine, we work around the clock

Senior Airman Erik Lee straps an AIM-9 missile down during a schedule priority inspection on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 25, 2011. An AIM-9 missile has to be inspected every 90 days for serviceability. Lee is a 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron aircraft armament systems team member and a native of Beaumont, Texas. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 10/28/2011

Night of shine, we work around the clockNight of shine, we work around the clock
Night of shine, we work around the clock

Airman 1st Class Jacob Ewart inspects a rail on an F-15E Strike Eagle during a schedule priority inspection on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 25, 2011. The time between schedule priority inspections can vary from 30 days, 60 days, 90 days or even 18 months depending on the inspected item. 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron (AMXS) aircraft armament systems personnel inspect about 20 different items on an F-15E Strike Eagle jet. Ewart is a 4 AMXS aircraft armament systems team member and a native of Oakley, Calif. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 10/28/2011

Night of shine, we work around the clockNight of shine, we work around the clock
Night of shine, we work around the clock

Airman 1st Class Victor Mireles reviews a technical order during a schedule priority inspection on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 25, 2011. A technical order provides step by step instructions of how to inspect systems on an aircraft. Mireles is a 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron aircraft armament systems team member and a native of Cicero, Ill. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
Night of shine, ...


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Posted: 10/28/2011

Night of shine, we work around the clockNight of shine, we work around the clock
Night of shine, we work around the clock

Airman 1st Class Elson Tracey holds a flashlight for Staff Sgt. Justin Murray during a rudder repair on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 25, 2011. Since an aircraft cannot steer with a broken rudder, Murray is training Tracey how to properly repair a broken rudder at nighttime. Tracey and Murray are both 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron crew chiefs. Tracey hails from Noblesville, Ind. and Murray is a native of Laurinburg, N.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 10/28/2011

Night of shine, we work around the clockNight of shine, we work around the clock
Night of shine, we work around the clock

Airman 1st Class Elson Tracey searches for a ratchet wrench during a rudder repair on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 25, 2011. 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron (AMXS) Airmen work around the clock to support the flight mission. Tracey is a 4 AMXS crew chief and hails from Noblesville, Ind. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 10/28/2011

Night of shine, we work around the clockNight of shine, we work around the clock
Night of shine, we work around the clock

Staff Sgt. Justin Murray tightens a bolt during a rudder repair on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 25, 2011. The rudder controls an aircraft’s yaw, and is also used for steering while taxiing. Murray is a 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron crew chief and a native of Laurinburg, N.C. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 10/28/2011

Night of shine, we work around the clockNight of shine, we work around the clock
Night of shine, we work around the clock

Senior Airman Trever Diimmel marshals an F-15E Strike Eagle out of its shelter during a launch assist on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 25, 2011. Launching a jet requires a minimum of two people, one person signals the aircrew and the other removes the chocks. Diimmel is a 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron crew chief and hails from Auburn, Wash. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 10/28/2011

Night of shine, we work around the clockNight of shine, we work around the clock
Night of shine, we work around the clock

Senior Airman Cory Bryant awaits a signal to remove chocks during a launch assist on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 25, 2011. Launching a jet requires a minimum of two people, one person signals the pilots and the other removes the chocks. Chocks are blocks used to prevent aircraft from moving while parked. Bryant is a 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron crew chief and a native of Seadrift, Texas. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 10/28/2011

Night of shine, we work around the clockNight of shine, we work around the clock
Night of shine, we work around the clock

Senior Airmen Cory Bryant and Trever Diimmel account for all tools before launching a jet on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 25, 2011. Accountability of all tools prior to takeoff ensures the safety of aircrew and aircraft. Bryant and Diimmel are both 4th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron crew chiefs. Bryant is a native of Seadrift, Texas and Diimmel hails from Auburn, Wash. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Whitney Stanfield)
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Posted: 10/28/2011

Retiree Appreciation CeremonyRetiree Appreciation Ceremony
Retiree Appreciation Ceremony

Staff Sgt. Kelly Zerr, 4th Medical Group (MDG) aerospace medicine technician, gives retired Air Force Chief Master Sergant George Wood a blood pressure check at the Retiree Appreciation ceremony on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C, Oct. 22, 2011. The 4 MDG provided cholestorol checks, vision tests and physical therapy displays for viewing. Retirees also had an opportunity to hear from several speakers, win door prizes and catch up with old friends. Zerr is a native of Dunedin, Fl. and Wood hails from Goldsboro. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Mariah Tolbert)
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Posted: 10/27/2011

Retiree Appreciation CeremonyRetiree Appreciation Ceremony
Retiree Appreciation Ceremony

William Watson, a retired Air Force master sergeant and the director of the retiree activities office on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., mingles with fellow veterans in the Eagle’s Landing ballroom during the Retiree Appreciation ceremony, Oct. 22, 2011. More than 100 veterans attended the ceremony which was held to honor all retirees. (U.S Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Mariah Tolbert)
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Posted: 10/27/2011

Retiree Appreciation CeremonyRetiree Appreciation Ceremony
Retiree Appreciation Ceremony

Veterans sign-in before the Retiree Appreciation ceremony on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 22, 2011. After signing in, they were eligible to win door prizes and were greeted by guest speakers. The ceremony was held in honor of retired veterans of all military branches. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Mariah Tolbert)
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Posted: 10/27/2011

Retiree Appreciation CeremonyRetiree Appreciation Ceremony
Retiree Appreciation Ceremony

Retired veterans not only sign-in before the Retiree Appreciation ceremony on Oct. 22, 2011, they also provide address and phone numbers so that the retiree activities office on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., can contact them for future activities and gatherings. The ceremony was held to honor and thank those who have served the U.S., regardless of branch. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Mariah Tolbert)
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Posted: 10/27/2011

Energy Awareness MonthEnergy Awareness Month
Energy Awareness Month

“Airman Beast”, the 4th Civil Engineer Squadron mascot for energy awareness, hands out motion-sensor power strips to personnel at the Youth Center on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 19, 2011. These power strips turn off electronic devices plugged into them, when there has been no motion in the area over a period of time, in order to conserve energy. The 4 CES also handed out t-shirts, wristbands and energy efficient light bulbs in order to promote energy conservation month. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Mariah Tolbert)
Energy ...


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Posted: 10/27/2011

Energy Awareness MonthEnergy Awareness Month
Energy Awareness Month

Matthew Latham, 4th Civil Engineer Squadron installation energy manager, and “Airman Beast” gather with children from the Youth Center on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., to give energy conservation a thumbs-up, Oct. 19, 2011. Latham and Beast went to the youth center to teach children about energy conservation. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Mariah Tolbert)
Energy ...


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Posted: 10/27/2011

Energy Awareness MonthEnergy Awareness Month
Energy Awareness Month

Children from the Youth Center on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., gather around a 4th Civil Engineer Squadron (CES) display table to pick up free shirts, wristbands, and information to take home to their parents regarding energy conservation on Oct. 19, 2011. The 4 CES set up an energy conservation presentation to involve children with energy conservation. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Mariah Tolbert)
Energy ...


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Posted: 10/27/2011

Energy Awareness MonthEnergy Awareness Month
Energy Awareness Month

Matthew Latham, 4th Civil Engineer Squadron (CES) installation energy manager, and “Airman Beast” get children on board with energy conservation on Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., Oct. 19, 2011. October is Energy Awareness month and this presentation was one of several used to increase knowledge and conservation of energy. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Mariah Tolbert)
Energy ...


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Posted: 10/27/2011

    

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