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0-0-1-3 graphic Drink Responsibly with 0-0-1-3
As the summer season continues, service members may choose to engage in activities involving drinking. With this, there are bound to be incidents involving the use of alcohol. To alleviate alcohol related incidents, Air Force leadership reminds Airmen to become more familiar with the 0-0-1-3 concept.According to www.vance.af.mil, each numeral in
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A Tyndall Honor Guard member presents the U.S. flag to the family of U.S. Air Force Col. (Ret.) Robert “Don” Gregor March 1 at the Wilson Funeral Home Chapel in Panama City, Fla. during his funeral. Gregor was the Tyndall base commander and the vice commander of the Weapons Center at one point in his career. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Sergio A. Gamboa/Released) Earning his wings again
Not many serve in the military for more than 30 years during three wars or piloted 55 different aircraft, but U.S. Air Force Col. (Ret.) Robert "Don" Gregor did just that during his time in the Air Force.He was also the Tyndall base commander and the vice commander of the Weapons Center at one point in his careerGregor passed away Feb. 26 and a
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An E-9A Widget sits in hangar 5 Mar. 3 at the 82nd Aerial Target Squadron. This Widget is one of two in the Department of Defense inventory, and both of which are stationed at Tyndall. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Dustin Mullen/Released) E-9A Widget, one of a kind
The mission of the Air Force is like a highly complex machine. Each piece of the machine is vital to it operating successfully. The E-9A Widget is a very small, yet highly important piece to that machine."It is the U.S. Air Force's only dedicated sea-surveillance, telemetry relay and UHF radio relay platform," said Maj. Anthony Carson, 82nd Aerial
0 3/04
Staff Sgt. Joshua Jones, 325th Security Forces Squadron combat arms instructor, speaks into a microphone Feb. 23 at the Combat Arms Training and Maintenance gun range. As an instructor, he teaches Airmen and base personnel different weapon system and weapon safety. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Solomon Cook/Released) Combat arms training
The Air Force is a profession of Arms. No matter the day-to-day job, Airmen are required to maintain a skillset to defend our county at a moment's notice.Combat Arms Training and Maintenance is vital to the mission of the Department of Defense in providing the military forces needed to deter war and to protect the security of our country.The 325th
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Staff Sgt. Allin Pequit, Air Force Civil Engineer Center airfield pavement technician, prepares to perform an oil change on his vehicle Feb. 20 at the Tyndall Auto Hobby Shop. The Auto Hobby shop allows customers to perform their own maintenance on vehicles. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Ty-Rico Lea/Released)
Auto shop service
This base has a variety of different shops that can help Airmen accomplish different tasks, whether it is getting items at low-cost, free house-hold items or even some do-it-your-yourself mechanics at the Auto Hobby Shop.The mission of the Auto Hobby Shop is to provide customers high quality, convenient and comprehensive auto repair at low
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Airman 1st Class Kyle, crew chief, talks to the pilot of an F-22 Raptor prior to taxi at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia Jan. 26, 2015. The F-22 Raptor, which became operational in 2005, is the Air Force's newest fighter aircraft and cannot be matched by any known or projected fighter aircraft. Kyle is currently deployed from Tyndall Air Force Base, Fla., and is a native of Eagle River, Alaska. (U.S. Air Force/Tech. Sgt. Marie Brown) Airmen ensure F-22 provides lethal, decisive airpower
 Airmen with the Expeditionary Aircraft Maintenance Squadron Raptor Aircraft Maintenance Unit prove every day just how 'Bad to the Bone' they are by the teamwork that goes into ensuring the F-22 Raptor is mission ready.The F-22 Raptor, which became operational in 2005, is the Air Force's newest fighter aircraft and cannot be matched by any known or
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Airmen in the fuels and onboard inert gas generating system training course learn how the fuels system of an F-22 Raptor works Feb. 2 at the 372nd Training Support Squadron. Airmen from Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Va.; Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson, Alaska; and Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam, Hawaii, come to Tyndall to train with this system. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Sergio A. Gamboa/Released) Fueling future training
Tyndall is home to the world's largest F-22 Raptor fleet, and the only base that trains their pilots, but without the aircraft's maintainers, this impressive force could never take off the ramp.Now that Tyndall has acquired a one-of-a-kind fuels system trainer, it is also now the only base where Airmen go to complete the fuels and onboard inert gas
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Default Air Force Logo Lift your spirit up
Spirituality is one of four Air Force pillars of wellness, and each is vital to the Air Force mission.Spiritual fitness is about having a sense of purpose and meaning in your life. It is essential to building one's individual resiliency and strengthening a set of beliefs, principles or values that sustain his or her sense of well-being and purpose,
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Staff Sgt. Kaylon Haynes, 325th Logistics and Readiness Squadron vehicle operator, places a board under a pallet being lowered to the ground on the Tyndall flightline Jan 14. The pallet was brought to the 95th Fighter Squadron as part of an exercise conducted by Tyndall to train and project unrivaled combat air power.  (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Dustin Mullen/Released) Exercise keeps Airmen deployment ready
In the chilly early morning hours, the silence is broken with the sound of sirens. The words, "Exercise, exercise, exercise; alarm red," echo throughout the base as Airmen of the 325th Fighter Wing train for war.Tyndall conducts six to seven exercises annually to test the full spectrum of readiness.  Crown Royal 15-02 was specifically designed to
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Healthy variety of food is offered every day by the Berg-Liles dining facility and the Raptor Quick Turn Flight Kitchen at Tyndall. Both dining facilities are committed to offering Airmen healthy options in accordance with the Department of Defense standards. (U.S. Air Force courtesy photo) New Year new change
When it comes to New Year resolutions, eating right and living a healthier life is a common theme. To accommodate these goals, Tyndall Air Force Base's Berg-Lilies dining facility and Raptor Quick Turn Flight Kitchen give Airmen and other patrons options."All of our recipes follow United States Department of Agriculture dietary guidelines," said
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