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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 May 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
Airman 1st Class Cristine Barcellos Toffano, 60th Comptroller Squadron, strikes a pose at Travis Air Force Base, Calif., June 9, 2017. Barcellos Toffano grew up in Brazil and joined the U.S. Air Force in September 2016. As a member of the 60th CPTS, she is part of a diverse unit joining Airmen from seven different countries.  In this photo, she’s wearing a Brazil national soccer jersey. (U.S. Air Force photo illustration by Heide Couch) One Airman’s Journey: A1C Cristine Barcellos Toffano
At the age of 5 in Rio De Janeiro, Brazil, she told her family she would live abroad. She focused on making that dream a reality and did just that in March 2011.
0 6/13
2017
Kevin Edwards, 60th Aerial Port Squadron, and Debbie Edwards, stand with family after graduating from Brandman University in Sacramento, June 3, 2017. The couple decided to go back to school in October 2014 and completed their Bachelor of Arts degrees in business administration with honors. (Courtesy photo) Travis Airmen, couple, graduate college with honors
TRAVIS AIR FORCE BASE, Calif. – Kevin and Debbie Edwards always had a dream of higher education, and that dream finally came true when they walked the stage at Brandman University in Sacramento with Bachelors of Art degrees in business administration June 3.Kevin retired from the Air Force as a technical sergeant from the 60th Aerial Port Squadron
0 6/06
2017
U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Oliver Broadbent, 22nd Airlift Squadron loadmaster, poses for a photo in front of a C-5M Super Galaxy June 6, 2017, at Travis Air Force Base, Calif. After overcoming Follicular non-Hodgkin lymphoma, it took nine additional months to regain his qualification and flying status as an Air Force loadmaster. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Charles Rivezzo)  Back in the sky: Air Force loadmaster overcomes cancer
“It turns out you have a form of lymphoma,” said a voice over the phone. “It’s Non-Hodgkin lymphoma and luckily it’s only stage 1. You will be receiving a call from an oncologist sometime today.” This was the call Staff Sgt. Oliver Broadbent, a loadmaster from the 22nd Airlift Squadron, was expecting to receive since having a lump removed from his upper groin a week prior.
0 6/06
2017
Default Air Force Logo Energy drinks may do more than boost energy
Do energy drinks boost more than energy? That’s the question researchers at the Clinical Investigation Facility at Travis Air Force Base, California, attempted to answer in a study published in the April 27 issue of the Journal of the American Heart Association.
0 5/16
2017
U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class EJ Kevin Sto. Domingo, 60th Diagnostics and Therapeutics Squadron, Travis Air Force Base, Calif., holds up the chief coin that was given to him by Chief Master Sgt. Shelina Frey, command chief Air Mobility Command, May 9, 2017. Frey was given the coin as an airman by a chief and vowed to pass it on when she recognized a young airman with leadership potential. (U.S. Air Force photo by Louis Briscese) A coin forever links Airman, AMC command chief
It’s not every day you get an opportunity to make a favorable first impression on an Air Force leader. When individuals capitalize on these situations, a positive outcome is usually the result. For one Travis Airman, his first impression developed a bond that may pay it forward for generations to come.
0 5/11
2017
Military veterans participate in the Professional Golfers Association's Helping Our Patriots Everywhere event May 5 at the Cypress Lakes Golf Course in Vacaville, Calif. Dozens of veterans attended the event designed to teach golf skills and bring prior service members together. (U.S. Air Force photo/Tech. Sgt. James Hodgman/Released) Cypress Lakes manager recognized for clinic aimed at veterans
Though Travis Air Force Base, California’s Cypress Lakes Golf Course has a built-in military audience by nature, its general manager, Jessie Walker, is working to broaden it.
0 5/10
2017
A U.S. Air Force F-22 Raptor is refueled by a KC-10 Extender from the 9th Air Refueling Squadron, Travis Air Force Base, Calif., during exercise Northern Edge 2017, May 4, 2017. NE17 is Alaska’s premier joint training exercise designed to practice operations, techniques and procedures, as well as enhance interoperability among the services. Tankers essential to keeping NE17 aircraft flying
Exercise Northern Edge 2017 highlights the interoperability of the most advanced fighter aircrafts in the United States arsenal, the F-22 Raptor and F-35B Lightning II. These fifth generation aircraft are a sight to behold, with their sleek edges and smooth curves. One can easily get caught up in all of the glamour of these airframes. What good are these aircraft though if they have no fuel to fly?
0 5/10
2017
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