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Capt. Leanne Babcock, 349th Logistics Readiness Squadron, operations officer, displays the tokens that she always keeps near, July 27, 2017 Travis Air Force Base, Calif. Men and women serving their country in all branches of the military have traditionally kept meaningful mementos or talismans close to them for good luck, as reminders, to bring comfort or other deeply felt personal reasons. (U.S. Air Force photo/ Heide Couch) Symbols We Stow: Capt. Leanne Babcock
Capt. Leanne Babcock, 349th Logistics Readiness Squadron operations officer, carries a few things with her when she travels for the Air Force; including two coins and a laser engraved bracelet.
0 8/08
2017
Tech. Sgt. Ryan Padgett, 570 Global Mobility Squadron unit training manager, displays the keepsakes that travel along with him on his worldwide missions, July 18, 2017. Men and women serving their country in all branches of the military have traditionally kept meaningful mementos or talismans close to them for good luck, as reminders, to bring comfort or other deeply felt personal reasons. Digitaly altered for security reasons. SSN blurred in camera RAW. (U.S. Air Force photo Illustration/Heide Couch) Symbols We Stow: Tech Sgt. Ryan Padgett
Tech. Sgt. Ryan Padgett, 821st Contingency Response Squadron C-5M Super Galaxy loadmaster and ramp coordinator, leans forward in his chair and takes a deep breath. He recounts the exact moment he decided his leather jacket, an item that has traveled the world with him, would one day belong to his daughter. The jacket is an item that is given to flyers as soon as the Air Force deems them mission capable.
0 7/20
2017
Master Sgt. Joey Myers, 6th Air Refueling Squadron KC-10 Extender flight engineer, displays the items he carries with him around the globe. Men and women serving their country in all branches of the military have traditionally kept meaningful mementos or talismans close to them for good luck, as reminders, to bring comfort or other deeply felt personal reasons. (U.S. Air Force photo/Heide Couch) Symbols We Stow: Master Sgt. Joey Myers
When he takes off in a KC-10 Extender, Master Sgt. Joey Myers brings plenty with him. He brings all kinds of documentation that helps him circumnavigate the globe — driver’s license, passports, a concealed carry permit, his orders, the documents he needs to carry, both physical and digital, in order to perform his job as a flight engineer aboard KC-10s for the 6th Air Refueling Squadron at Travis Air Force Base, California.
0 7/13
2017
Default Air Force Logo Ask a sports doc: Knee pain
Dear Sports Doc, I heard recently that steroid injections for my knee might be damaging but they seem to be the only thing that helps with my knee pain. Should I keep getting them? Sincerely, Can’t Walk
0 7/05
2017
Staff Sgt. Jael Thomas, 60th Comptroller Squadron, poses for a photo June 9, 2017 at Travis Air Force Base, Calif. Thomas joined the Air Force in October 2010. As a member of the 60th CPTS she helps provide financial services to more than 12,000 people. (U.S. Air Force photo/ Heide Couch) One Airman’s Journey: SSgt Jael Thomas
Her eyes are dark and her smile is bright. She’s a wife, an Airman, proud mother and a survivor.
0 6/27
2017
Staff Sgt. Jack McCoy (Left), 660th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron, chats with Tech. Sgt. Kenneth Cook (Right), 6th Air Refueling Squadron, inside a KC-10 Extender prior to loading operations at Travis Air Force Base, Calif., June 17, 2017. Cook oversaw the loading of more than 15,000 pounds of cargo prior to a flight to Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam, Hawaii. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. James Hodgman) Committed to helping others: NCO serves base, community
He is a husband, father and an Airman with more than a decade of military service. His office is often the friendly confines of a KC-10 Extender flying thousands of feet above Earth.
0 6/21
2017
Airman Wang Zhe, 60th Comptroller Squadron, poses for a photo while holding a lanting xu, Chinese calligraphy, at Travis Air Force Base, Calif., June 20, 2017. Wang is from Kaifeng, China and joined the U.S. Air Force in September 2016. Wang uses the lanting xu to remind him of his heritage. (U.S. Air Force Photo by Heide Couch) One Airman’s Journey: Amn Wang Zhe
“I’m proud to be in the Air Force and represent the nation I come from,” said the young man.
0 6/20
2017
Penn Craig, Natural and Cultural Resources Manager with the 60th Civil Engineer Squadron, gets a side-by-side comparison of Swainson’s Hawks from Mel Martinez at the California Raptor Center, University of California, Davis, June 8, 2017. Craig was visiting the center to become more familiar with birds of prey that make their home on Travis Air Force Base, Calif. (U.S. Air Force photo/ Heide Couch) Travis biologist learns about different kind of airpower
If you look up at the sky over Travis Air Force Base, California, you can expect to observe several flying machines, most often the heavy-lift C-5M Super Galaxy, C-17 Globemaster III or KC-10 Extender aircraft that are based here, along with many transient flights that arrive and depart daily at one of the busiest Air Forces bases in Air Mobility Command.
0 6/14
2017
3-year-old Gabrielle Honeycutt, now an Airman Basic and radiology trainee with the 60th Diagnostics and Therapeutics Squadron at David Grant USAF Medical Center, poses with her father, now-Senior Master Sgt. Jerry Honeycutt, 60th Operations Support Squadron, at a wedding in 1999. Father and daughter are both stationed at Travis and are enjoying time together before Airman Honeycutt moves to Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Virginia, to serve at her first duty station. (U.S. Air Force photo / 2nd Lt. Sarah Johnson) Father, daughter face different stages of career while at Travis
Just before she was about to leave for basic military training, Gabrielle Honeycutt started freaking out. “I was really scared,” she said. “I was shaking and crying and everything.” Gabrielle was a shy and timid teenager, saying she was “scared to even just change in general,” so the move of going to basic training weighed heavy on her.
0 6/14
2017
Aaron Porcil, son of Maj. Frank Porcil, 60th Surgical Operations Squadron at Travis Air Force Base, Calif., strums his guitar June 9, 2017. Aaron is an accomplished singer, songwriter and basketball player who attributes much of his talents to his unique experiences as a military kid. (U.S. Air Force photo / 2nd Lt. Sarah Johnson) ‘World kid’ attributes music, athletic talents to military upbringing
There are times when being a military kid is difficult. There is no place to really call home, no friends you’ve grown up with since kindergarten, and no sports team or club that has invested in you through childhood. However, in between frequent moves, changing friends and new adjustments lies something incredibly special: the unique privilege and responsibility of being a “world kid.”
0 6/14
2017
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