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Airmen reach the summit of Granite Peak in Montana after a climb of more than 7,000 feet Aug. 30. They completed this task after three days as part of the U.S. Air Force 50 Summit Challenge, a group that was established in May, 2013. (Courtesy photo) Chief exercises resilience through mountain climbing
The four pillars of comprehensive airmen fitness are mental, physical, social and spiritual. How Airmen choose to strengthen them is of their own desire, but a group of Airmen think a way to reinforce all of these concepts is found at the top of each American states’ highest point.
0 9/07
2016
U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Sam M. Greene, 325th Communications Squadron client systems supervisor, sits next to network computers at Tyndall Air Force Base, Fla., Aug. 3, 2016. Greene leads a small team of Airmen responsible for installing and maintaining computer hardware, software and a new base-wide voice over internet protocol phone service. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Javier Cruz Jr./Released) Comm Airman leads by example
One Airman at the 325th Communications Squadron stands out as a leader, in a time and place where strong leadership is sorely needed. Staff Sgt. Sam M. Greene, 325th Communications Squadron client systems supervisor, was hand-picked by his supervision for his dedication to the mission and performance as a leader.
0 8/04
2016
U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Chris Chesnek, 325th Communications Squadron client systems supervisor, instructs U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Mike Magliaro, 325th CS client systems technician, on some common problems when fixing desktop computers at the 325th CS Annex on Tyndall Air Force Base, Fla., Aug. 3, 2016. The client systems technicians are responsible for repairing most base communication functions, such as computers and telephones. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Dustin Mullen/Released) Comm teamwork is ticket to success
Another busy day is underway with no end in sight. In a small shop, a group of six Airmen start their day knowing that enough work for 15 technicians will fall on their shoulders alone. The 325th Communications Squadron client systems work center is the core of all of the base’s communications. When computers and phones need to be fixed, this shop is responsible for getting the job done.
0 8/04
2016
Members of the 81st Range Control Squadron conduct a command and control mission at the 81st RCS, Tyndall Air Force Base, Fla., July 26, 2016. The 81st RCS is the Air Force’s only ground control intercept control operation, supporting live air-to-air missile operational test and evaluation. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Solomon Cook/Released) 81st RCS: the one and only
Airmen have a responsibility to hone their skills while supporting the mission, and the Airmen of one squadron have made a name for themselves because of how they help other Airmen.
0 7/28
2016
Airman 1st Class Rachel Jones from the 81st Range Control Squadron stands for a photo in front of the 81st’s squadron patch at Tyndall Air Force Base, Fla., July 27, 2016. Jones was selected by her leadership as an outstanding performer. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Solomon Cook/Released) Airman 1st Class Rachel Jones: focused for the fight
All Airmen have their own individual character traits and work ethics, but sometimes there are those individuals who clearly exceed others because of their passion for the job. One such Airmen is found in the 81st Range Control Squadron.
0 7/28
2016
First Lieutenant Tal Berman, 337th Air Control Squadron instructor poses in front of the squadron emblem at Tyndall Air Force Base, Fla. July 13, 2016. Berman joined the Air Force after he discovered his passion for leadership and helping people grow both professionally and personally. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Cody R. Miller/Released) Finding balance and focus in the Air Force
First Lieutenant Tal Berman, 337th Air Control Squadron instructor, deals with the challenges of maintaining a healthy personnel life, while still being focused on his professional goals of being an Air Force officer.
0 7/14
2016
Students from the 337th Air Control Squadron monitor simulated battle space during an Undergraduate Air Battle Manager Course training exercise at Tyndall Air Force Base, Fla. July 13, 2016. Individuals who graduate this course are trained and qualified for airborne command and control, air surveillance, electronic warfare, and airborne weapons capabilities in aircraft. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Cody R. Miller/Released) The 337th Air Control Squadron provides training to air battle managers
The instructors at the 337th Air Control Squadron teach junior officers on how to become air battle managers. When it comes to air combat, ABMs are responsible for putting the right assets into contact with unfriendly forces. Utilizing strategy, experience and an intimate knowledge of aircraft, weapons and surveillance; they use everything at their disposal to control the outcome of an air battle. This can include both airborne surveillance and electronic warfare. Additionally, the squadron provides training for international officers in tactical command and control operations in a coalition environment.
0 7/14
2016
U.S. Air Force firefighters douse the flames of a burning aircraft husk during a burn pit training exercise at the Silver Flag exercise site at Tyndall Air Force Base, Fla., June 23, 2016. During the seven-day Silver Flag course, firefighters receive specific expeditionary training that supplies the combatant commander with a highly trained and skilled emergency response force. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Cody R. Miller/Released) Silver Flag prepares Airmen for deployment
More than 4,500 people travel to Tyndall AFB each year to learn how to build and maintain bare-base operations at a forward-deployed location.
0 7/07
2016
Danielle Bumgardner, 325th Civil Engineer Squadron Environmental Flight biologist, finds a turtle egg at Tyndall Air Force Base, Fla., June 22, 2016. Onshore threats to eggs and hatchlings include ghost crabs, coyotes, raccoons, opossums, dogs, feral cats, seagulls, wading birds, crows, eagles and egg poachers. Biologists like Bumgardner find and protect the turtle nests to ensure the hatchlings have a chance to make it to adulthood. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Cody R. Miller/Released) Sea turtles nest on Tyndall beaches
Turtle nesting season is in full swing, and environmental specialists from the 325th Civil Engineer Squadron’s Environmental Flight have begun to find sea turtle nests on Tyndall beaches.
0 7/07
2016
Tyndall permits allow non-DoD base access Tyndall permits allow non-DoD base access
From fishing and hunting to swimming and enjoying the beach, there are plenty of fun things to do on Tyndall, but base visitors must be aware of and follow the rules including one they may not be familiar with: the requirement to have a Recreational Permit.All non-Department of Defense individuals must have a Recreational Permit to use Tyndall’s
0 6/28
2016
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