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  • 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.
  • 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.
  • 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.
  • 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
  • Punctual Pills: 325th MDSS cranks out 1,000 scripts a day

    Just like any small city, Tyndall AFB has a need for its residents to get medications, and the 325th Medical Support Squadron makes sure they get the medications they need. The 325th MDSS operates two separate pharmacies to ensure Tyndall’s service members, families and retirees receive their medications.
  • Pharmacy technician continues family’s military service

    Continuing a lineage of service that his family started, a Tyndall Airman excels both in his medical job and in his commitment to preserving the Air Force esprit de corps by serving in the base honor guard.
  • Unsung Hero: Richard Turner, a force of nature

    Richard Turner has been a forestry technician with the 325th Civil Engineer Squadron Natural Resources flight for the past six years. He monitors the forest, provides wildfire protection and helps with forest enhancement and restoration.
  • Maintaining Tyndall’s natural resources; CES knows best

    More than 30,000 acres of Tyndall land and water has to be maintained, not only for Tyndall’s mission, but its wildlife. Advancing and sustaining these resources is important to the health and morale of Airmen, as well as sustaining the mission. One 325th Civil Engineer Squadron flight’s goal is making sure this is accomplished.
  • 2nd Fighter Training Squadron: sharpening the raptors talon

    Every great fighter has to start somewhere, and training the pilots for the world’s most dominant fighter aircraft, the F-22 Raptor, starts here at Tyndall. The 2nd Fighter Training Squadron flies the T-38 Talons at Tyndall, and is tasked with going head-to-head with the Raptor, providing world class, professional air-to-air threat replication.
  • 2nd Fighter Training Squadron Unsung hero: Ian Tracy

    Stress can be a major roadblock in one’s life, a barrier that can make or break any endeavor. For an Airman with the 2nd Fighter Training Squadron at Tyndall, learning to manage stress led him down a happier path.
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