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Dining halls compete for Air Force awardDining halls compete for Air Force award
Dining halls compete for Air Force award

Natasha Spears, 81st Force Support Squadron salad preparer, sets fruit out on the salad bar at the Azalea Dining Facility, Keesler Air Force Base, Miss., Feb. 6, 2012. Keesler is this year’s Air Education and Training Command nominee for the John L. Hennessy Award as the top food service operation in the Air Force in the multiple facility category. (U.S. Air Force photo by Kemberly Groue)
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Posted: 2/8/2012

2nd Air Force’s command chief gets acquainted with Keesler2nd Air Force’s command chief gets acquainted with Keesler
2nd Air Force’s command chief gets acquainted with Keesler

Chief Master Sgt. Oscar “Deno” Mackin, 2nd Air Force command chief, provides a few encouraging words to students in the weather integration training and resources operation course at the Weather Training facility, Keesler Air Force Base, Jan. 30, 2012. Keesler is home to 2nd Air Force headquarters and the first of six bases the new command chief is scheduled to tour through June. (U.S. Air Force photo by Kemberly Groue)
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Posted: 2/1/2012

Exercise tests Keesler's HAZMAT responseExercise tests Keesler's HAZMAT response
Exercise tests Keesler's HAZMAT response

Airman 1st Class Nicholas Durkin, and Senior Airman John Hood, Keesler Fire Department, deploy equipment and assemble HAZMAT equipment for decontamination site during a Chemical, Biological, Radiological, Nuclear, and high-yield Explosive exercise scenario Jan. 26, 2012, at Keesler Air Force Base, Miss. The Force Protection Condition exercise scenario included a terrorist group that was able to penetrate the base and park a truck with a four, hundred-gallon barrels full of anhydrous ammonia by the soccer field on G Street. A small improvised explosive device was “exploded” causing the anhydrous ammonia to pour from the trailer, exposing a group of ten Airmen who had just finished physical training. Immediately the Airmen simulated receiving skin and eye irritations and burns, coughing, chest pain and vomiting from exposure to the chemical. Two Airmen also simulated receiving broken bones from flying debris from the explosion. Also the 81st Medical Group and 81st Security Forces Squadron responded on scene. The exercise took place Jan. 23-27. (U.S. Air Force photo by Kemberly Groue)
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Posted: 1/27/2012

Exercise tests Keesler's HAZMAT responseExercise tests Keesler's HAZMAT response
Exercise tests Keesler's HAZMAT response

John McIntyre, Keesler Fire Department, deploys equipment from a fire truck to be used at the site of a Chemical, Biological, Radiological, Nuclear, and high-yield Explosive exercise scenario Jan. 26, 2012, at Keesler Air Force Base, Miss. The Force Protection Condition exercise scenario included a terrorist group that was able to penetrate the base and park a truck with a four, hundred-gallon barrels full of anhydrous ammonia by the soccer field on G Street. A small improvised explosive device was “exploded” causing the anhydrous ammonia to pour from the trailer, exposing a group of ten Airmen who had just finished physical training. Immediately the Airmen simulated receiving skin and eye irritations and burns, coughing, chest pain and vomiting from exposure to the chemical. Two Airmen also simulated receiving broken bones from flying debris from the explosion. Also the 81st Medical Group and 81st Security Forces Squadron responded on scene. The exercise took place Jan. 23-27. (U.S. Air Force photo by Kemberly Groue)
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Posted: 1/27/2012

Exercise tests Keesler's HAZMAT responseExercise tests Keesler's HAZMAT response
Exercise tests Keesler's HAZMAT response

Keesler Firefighters respond to a Chemical, Biological, Radiological, Nuclear, and high-yield Explosive exercise scenario Jan. 26, 2012, at Keesler Air Force Base, Miss. The Force Protection Condition exercise scenario included a terrorist group that was able to penetrate the base and park a truck with a four, hundred-gallon barrels full of anhydrous ammonia by the soccer field on G Street. A small improvised explosive device was “exploded” causing the anhydrous ammonia to pour from the trailer, exposing a group of ten Airmen who had just finished physical training. Immediately the Airmen simulated receiving skin and eye irritations and burns, coughing, chest pain and vomiting from exposure to the chemical. Two Airmen also simulated receiving broken bones from flying debris from the explosion. Also the 81st Medical Group and 81st Security Forces Squadron responded on scene. The exercise took place Jan. 23-27. (U.S. Air Force photo by Kemberly Groue)
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Posted: 1/27/2012

Exercise tests Keesler's HAZMAT responseExercise tests Keesler's HAZMAT response
Exercise tests Keesler's HAZMAT response

Assistant Fire Chief David Tenace, Keesler Fire Department, directs fire fighters at the scene of a Force Protection Condition exercise at Keesler Air Force Base, Miss., Jan. 26, 2012, while members of the Exercise Evaluation team observes their efforts. The exercise was a Chemical, Biological, Radiological, Nuclear, and high-yield Explosive exercise with a scenario that included a terrorist group that was able to penetrate the base and park a truck with a four, hundred-gallon barrels full of anhydrous ammonia by the soccer field on G Street. A small improvised explosive device was “exploded” causing the anhydrous ammonia to pour from the trailer, exposing a group of ten Airmen who had just finished physical training. Immediately the Airmen simulated receiving skin and eye irritations and burns, coughing, chest pain and vomiting from exposure to the chemical. Two Airmen also simulated receiving broken bones from flying debris from the explosion. Also the 81st Medical Group and 81st Security Forces Squadron responded on scene. The exercise took place Jan. 23-27. (U.S. Air Force photo by Kemberly Groue)
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Posted: 1/27/2012

Exercise tests Keesler's HAZMAT responseExercise tests Keesler's HAZMAT response
Exercise tests Keesler's HAZMAT response

Keesler firefighters respond to a Chemical, Biological, Radiological, Nuclear, and high-yield Explosive exercise scenario Jan. 26, 2012, at Keesler Air Force Base, Miss. The Force Protection Condition exercise scenario included a terrorist group that was able to penetrate the base and park a truck with a four, hundred-gallon barrels full of anhydrous ammonia by the soccer field on G Street. A small improvised explosive device was “exploded” causing the anhydrous ammonia to pour from the trailer, exposing a group of ten Airmen who had just finished physical training. Immediately the Airmen simulated receiving skin and eye irritations and burns, coughing, chest pain and vomiting from exposure to the chemical. Two Airmen also simulated receiving broken bones from flying debris from the explosion. Also the 81st Medical Group and 81st Security Forces Squadron responded on scene. The exercise took place Jan. 23-27. (U.S. Air Force photo by Kemberly Groue)
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Posted: 1/27/2012

Keesler hosts prescription drug summitKeesler hosts prescription drug summit
Keesler hosts prescription drug summit

Ed Cartwright, Purdue Pharma corporate security law enforcement liaison and education director, gives a briefing during a two-day pharmaceutical drug diversion training Jan. 25, 2012, at the Bay Breeze Event Center, Keesler Air Force Base, Miss. In attendance were representatives from 81st Security Forces Squadron and Biloxi Police Department. (U.S. Air Force photo by Kemberly Groue)
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Posted: 1/25/2012

Furniture on the moveFurniture on the move
Furniture on the move

Pete Robertson and Duane Olsen, Zero Waste Solutions recycling technicians at the recycling center, Keesler Air Force Base, Miss., load furniture for delivery to a local facility to be reused, Jan. 19, 2012. Keesler's aggressive recycling program diverted nearly 40 percent from landfills and returned $176,322 in proceeds to the base during 2011. (U.S. Air Force photo by Kemberly Groue)
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Posted: 1/23/2012

AETC SymposiumAETC Symposium
AETC Symposium

Gen. Edward Rice Jr., Air Education and Training Command commander; Army Maj. Gen. Richard Longo, deputy commanding general for initial military training, U.S. Army Training and Doctrine Command; Jeffery Bearor, executive deputy of the Marine Corps Training and Education Command; Navy Capt. Lee Steele, development, planning and analysis division director, Naval Education and Training Command; and Coast Guard Cmdr. Matthew Smith, training officer, Coast Guard Training Center; answer questions during the training panel session at the AETC Symposium in San Antonio, Jan. 12, 2012. The panel discussed joint training and what innovations and challenges the future might hold for military training in general. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Heather Heiney)
AETC Symposium


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Posted: 1/17/2012

AETC SymposiumAETC Symposium
AETC Symposium

Master Sgt. Michael Etensen, 81st Training Support Squadron project manager of software development, shows the 81st Training Wing booth to Master Sgt. John Long, 81st TRSS noncommissioned officer in charge of computer systems operations, at the Air Education and Training Command Symposium Expo in San Antonio, Jan. 13, 2012. The booth detailed the missions and capabilities of the 81st TRW to more than 3,500 symposium attendees. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Heather Heiney)
AETC Symposium


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Posted: 1/17/2012

Keesler medics get decontamination trainingKeesler medics get decontamination training
Keesler medics get decontamination training

Staff Sgts. Jason Ware, 81st Dental Squadron; Malerie Auld, 81st Medical Operations Squadron; Michael Kerber, 81st Surgical Operations Squadron; Tech. Sgt. Jermain Smith, 81st MDOS; and Staff Sgt. LaKeisha McKitchen, 81st DS, decontaminate a “patient” covered with a simulated nerve agent during decontamination training, Dec. 19-21, 2011 at Keesler Air Force Base, Miss. (U.S. Air Force photo by Adam Bond)
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Posted: 1/13/2012

    

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