News Search

FILTER:
Germany
Clear

News Comments Updated
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
Airmen from the 86th Maintenance Squadron take part in team building before the 2016 Maintenance and Logistics Airmen Annual Award Ceremony on Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Feb. 17, 2017. The awards brought together Airmen within the maintenance and logistics career fields and rewarded the hardest-working ones with annual awards. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Lane T. Plummer) Celebrating 2016’s best with maintenance, logistics Airmen
Airmen from the 86th Maintenance Squadron take part in team building before the 2016 Maintenance and Logistics Airmen Annual Award Ceremony on Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Feb. 17, 2017. The awards brought together Airmen within the maintenance and logistics career fields and rewarded the hardest-working ones with annual awards. (U.S. Air Force
0 2/21
2017
People attend the 2017 Winter Ramstien Tech Expo at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Feb. 8, 2017. The event was put on by the Armed Forces Communications and Electronics Association, a non-profit international organization which seeks to develop networks between people involved in science, technology, engineering and mathematics by creating a medium for the ethical exchange of information. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Lane T. Plummer) Ramstein becomes tech savvy
The Armed Forces Communications and Electronics Association hosted the 2017 Winter Ramstein Technology Exposition at the Ramstein Officer’s Club, Feb. 8.
0 2/14
2017
Airman 1st Class Brennan Gregory, 86th Vehicle Readiness Squadron special vehicle maintenance journeyman, washes his hands as he gets ready to return to his shop on Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Jan. 30, 2017. Different from normal maintainers, special vehicle maintainers work on vehicles that work specifically for flightline operations. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Lane T. Plummer) Day-to-day with 86th VRS special vehicle maintainers
Airman 1st Class Brennan Gregory, 86th Vehicle Readiness Squadron special vehicle maintenance journeyman, washes his hands as he gets ready to return to his shop on Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Jan. 30, 2017. Different from normal maintainers, special vehicle maintainers work on vehicles that work specifically for flightline operations. (U.S. Air
0 2/06
2017
Large vehicles entering the Large Vehicle Inspection Site Gate of Ramstein Air Base, Germany, will immediately proceed right, as displayed by the blue arrows, and enter the inspection station. Smaller vehicles will follow line markings through the temporary inspection tent as displayed by the red arrows. All exiting vehicles will leave through the temporary inspection tent and then out of the gate. LVIS Gate to change traffic flow in February
A change to the flow of traffic through the Large Vehicle Inspection Site (LVIS) Gate here is slated to take effect sometime during the first week of February 2017.
0 1/26
2017
Default Air Force Logo A&FRC hosts Heart Link for new Air Force spouses
Bridging the gap between spouses and their active duty family member’s life. The Airman & Family Readiness Center is scheduled to host a Heart Link event Feb. 10, 2017.
0 1/23
2017
Senior Airman Gregory Solano II, 86th Operations Support Group aircrew flight equipment technician, works inside what his unit calls “the cage,” a room where stock is kept on high-rising shelves, at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Jan. 19, 2017. The AFE flight mission is to ensure the safety of aircrew by properly equipping them for everyday and emergency missions. Most equipment is kept ready for use at any time in this room. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Lane T. Plummer) Day-to-day with AFE
Senior Airman Gregory Solano II, 86th Operations Support Group aircrew flight equipment technician, works inside what his unit calls “the cage,” a room where stock is kept on high-rising shelves, at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Jan. 19, 2017. The AFE flight mission is to ensure the safety of aircrew by properly equipping them for everyday and
0 1/20
2017
Members of the Vogelweh Gospel Choir prepare to sing at a Martin Luther King Jr. commemoration at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Jan. 13, 2017. Dr. King grew further confidence in his public speaking ability through choir, something his mother encouraged him to do throughout his younger years. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Lane T. Plummer) Paying respects to Martin Luther King, Jr.
Members from around the Kaiserslautern Military Community came together to pay respects to Martin Luther King Jr. during a remembrance in his name at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Jan. 13, 2017.
0 1/18
2017
Snow is piled on tree branches at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Jan. 10, 2017. The Kaiserslautern Military Community received approximately 3 1/2 inches of snow in one day, making it the largest snowfall in a 24-hour period in the area since 2009. According to local weather studies, the state of Rheinland-Pfalz receives an average of 24.4 inches of precipitation annually. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Lane T. Plummer) Buried under beauty: Ramstein receives record snowfall
Snow is piled on tree branches at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Jan. 10, 2017. The Kaiserslautern Military Community received approximately 3 1/2 inches of snow in one day, making it the largest snowfall in a 24-hour period in the area since 2009. According to local weather studies, the state of Rheinland-Pfalz receives an average of 24.4 inches of
0 1/12
2017
An Airman tunes into 105.1 FM, the future frequency for Armed Forces Network Kaiserslautern, at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Jan. 9, 2017. The change is projected to take place at approximately 11 a.m., Jan 18, to allow more American specification cars to receive the AFN station. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Lane T. Plummer) “We fixed it!” AFN Radio moving to 105.1FM
For residents of the Kaiserslautern Military Community who love to cruise down the autobahn listening to American Forces Network Kaiserslautern, don’t be discouraged if the station doesn’t play on radio frequency 100.2 FM, starting next Wednesday.
0 1/11
2017
Airman 1st Class Francis Dyball, 86th Operations Support Squadron air traffic controller apprentice, poses for a photo at Ramstein Air Base, Germany, Dec. 13, 2016. As an air traffic controller in training, Dyball splits his time between on-the-job training and bookwork to progress toward his occupational badge. For air traffic controllers, the average time to earn your badge is approximately 12 months. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Jimmie D. Pike) Air traffic controllers keep eyes in the sky
Maintenance keeps aircraft operating efficiently and pilots operate the aircraft, but while in the air, it’s the eyes on the ground that are critical to the safe operation of aircraft.
0 12/15
2016
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10
RSS