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CE Airmen keep the lights onCE Airmen keep the lights on
CE Airmen keep the lights on

Senior Airman Elijah Rohde, 786th Civil Engineer Squadron electrical systems section technician, annotates initial assessment for the ramp lights, Aug. 19, 2013, Ramstein Air Base, Germany. Airmen at the 786th CES electrical systems work more than 480 man-hours replacing more than a 110 bulbs per month keeping the flightline visible at night. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Chris Willis)
CE Airmen keep ...


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Posted: 9/3/2013

CE Airmen keep the lights onCE Airmen keep the lights on
CE Airmen keep the lights on

A 164-foot view of the Kaiserslautern Military Community Center, Aug. 19, 2013, Ramstein Air Base, Germany. Airmen at the 786th CES electrical systems work more than 480 man-hours replacing more than a 110 bulbs per month keeping the flightline visible at night. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Chris Willis)
CE Airmen keep ...


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Posted: 9/3/2013

CE Airmen keep the lights onCE Airmen keep the lights on
CE Airmen keep the lights on

Airman 1st Class Kyle Rivera, 786th Civil Engineer Squadron electrical systems section technician, uses a crane to pull-up extra equipment to the ramp light platform, Aug. 19, 2013, Ramstein Air Base, Germany. The ramp lights consist of 25, 2000-watt light bulbs and are maintained every quarter to ensure all bulbs are in working condition. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Chris Willis)
CE Airmen keep ...


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Posted: 9/3/2013

CE Airmen keep the lights onCE Airmen keep the lights on
CE Airmen keep the lights on

Airmen from the 786th Civil Engineer Squadron electrical systems section prepare to climb 164 feet to replace a ramp light, Aug. 19, 2013, Ramstein Air Base, Germany. Airmen at the 786th CES electrical systems work more than 480 man-hours replacing more than a 110 bulbs per month keeping the flightline visible at night. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Chris Willis)
CE Airmen keep ...


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Posted: 9/3/2013

CEG trainingCEG training
CEG training

The 86th Civil Engineer Group challenged Airmen during a training scenario to measure readiness capabilities. Members of the 86th and 786th Civil Engineer squadrons responded to simulated situations Airmen might face while in a deployed environment. Participants were drilled with a simulated mass causality incident, simulated mortar fire and the threat of a chemical attack. Mission-oriented protective posture equipment was also used to test mission capabilities during the exercise. (U.S. Air Force photos/Airman 1st Class Jordan Castelan)
CEG training


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Posted: 9/4/2013

CEG trainingCEG training
CEG training

The 86th Civil Engineer Group challenged Airmen during a training scenario to measure readiness capabilities. Members of the 86th and 786th Civil Engineer squadrons responded to simulated situations Airmen might face while in a deployed environment. Participants were drilled with a simulated mass causality incident, simulated mortar fire and the threat of a chemical attack. Mission-oriented protective posture equipment was also used to test mission capabilities during the exercise. (U.S. Air Force photos/Airman 1st Class Jordan Castelan)
CEG training


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Posted: 9/4/2013

CEG trainingCEG training
CEG training

The 86th Civil Engineer Group challenged Airmen during a training scenario to measure readiness capabilities. Members of the 86th and 786th Civil Engineer squadrons responded to simulated situations Airmen might face while in a deployed environment. Participants were drilled with a simulated mass causality incident, simulated mortar fire and the threat of a chemical attack. Mission-oriented protective posture equipment was also used to test mission capabilities during the exercise. (U.S. Air Force photos/Airman 1st Class Jordan Castelan)
CEG training


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Posted: 9/4/2013

CEG trainingCEG training
CEG training

The 86th Civil Engineer Group challenged Airmen during a training scenario to measure readiness capabilities. Members of the 86th and 786th Civil Engineer squadrons simulated situations Airmen might face while in a deployed environment. Participants were drilled with a simulated mass causality incident, simulated mortar fire and the threat of a chemical attack. Mission-oriented protective posture equipment was also used to test mission capabilities during the exercise. (U.S. Air Force photos/Airman 1st Class Jordan Castelan)
CEG training


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Posted: 9/4/2013

CEG trainingCEG training
CEG training

The 86th Civil Engineer Group challenged Airmen during a training scenario to measure readiness capabilities. Members of the 86th and 786th Civil Engineer squadrons simulated situations Airmen might face while in a deployed environment. Participants were drilled with a simulated mass causality incident, simulated mortar fire and the threat of a chemical attack. Mission-oriented protective posture equipment was also used to test mission capabilities during the exercise. (U.S. Air Force photos/Airman 1st Class Jordan Castelan)
CEG training


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Posted: 9/4/2013

CEG trainingCEG training
CEG training

The 86th Civil Engineer Group challenged Airmen during a training scenario to measure readiness capabilities. Members of the 86th and 786th Civil Engineer squadrons simulated situations Airmen might face while in a deployed environment. Participants were drilled with a simulated mass causality incident, simulated mortar fire and the threat of a chemical attack. Mission-oriented protective posture equipment was also used to test mission capabilities during the exercise. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Jordan Castelan)
CEG training


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Posted: 9/4/2013

SERE trainingSERE training
SERE training

Staff Sgt. Josh Krape, 86th Operations Support Squadron survival, evasion, resistance, and escape specialist, instructs Airmen on how to disarm a hostel threat during their survival, evasion, resistance and escape refresher course, Aug. 13, 2013, Ramstein Air Base, Germany. Aircrews are required to conduct SERE training every three years to stay current and in case they are stranded or lost in a downed aircraft. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman Dymekre Allen)
SERE training


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Posted: 9/4/2013

SERE trainingSERE training
SERE training

Staff Sgt. Josh Krape, 86th Operations Support Squadron survival, evasion, resistance, and escape specialist, teaches techniques during their survival, evasion, resistance and escape refresher course, Aug. 13, 2013, Ramstein Air Base, Germany. Aircrews are required to conduct SERE training every three years to stay current and in case they are stranded or lost in a downed aircraft. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman Dymekre Allen)
SERE training


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Posted: 9/4/2013

    

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