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Airman 1st Class Dylan Manning, Airman 1st Class Brendan Picklesimer, Airman 1st Class John Harris and Airman 1st Class Mark Schliner all assigned to the 60th Maintenance squadron fabrication flight, pose for a photo in building 803. The 60th MXS and the 364th Recruiting Squadron came together to reconstruct and refurbish a model F-22 Raptor, which will be used as a recruiting tool in local events at McClellan. Model F-22 restored, refurbished
The 60th Maintenance Squadron fabrication flight refurbished and delivered a model F-22 Raptor to the 364th Recruiting Squadron Sept. 21 at McClellan Air Force Base, California. The project brought the 364th RS and the 60th MXS together, volunteering time and resources to enhance recruiting efforts and save the Air Force an estimated $10,000.
0 10/02
2017
U.S Air Force Master Sgt. Rolan Tuazon, left, and his twin brother Master Sgt. Rico Tuazon assigned to the 60th Communications Squadron, pose for a photo in their office at Travis Air Force Base, Calif., Sept. 20, 2017. The Brothers who are both stationed at Travis are the same rank, assigned to the same squadron and share the same office. (U.S. Air Force photo by Louis Briscese) Twin brothers happy to be serving together
It’s not uncommon for siblings to serve together at the same duty station, but for the Tuazon brothers, their assignment at Travis Air Force Base, California, is a bit more unique. The identical twin brothers from Alameda, California, are not only assigned to Travis, they are the same rank, assigned to the same squadron and share the same office. Master Sgt. Rico Tuazon, 60th Communications Squadron, client support section chief and Master Sgt. Rolan Tuazon, 60th CS, network operations section chief, have been stationed together since February 2017.
0 9/29
2017
Staff Sgt. Teresa Monteon, 60th Medical Group training manager from San Jose, Calif., poses for a photo with her Reebok Spartan Race medals outside David Grant USAF Medical Center at Travis Air Force Base, Calif., Sept. 22. After a five month battle with cancer, Monteon completed three Spartan races. She plans on running her fourth Spartan race on Sept. 30 in Olympic Valley, Calif. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. James Hodgman) Staff sergeant shows resiliency in fight with cancer
“You have stage two unfavorable Hodgkin’s lymphoma.” Those were the words Staff Sgt. Teresa Monteon heard her doctor say on October 19, 2015. The weight of those words hit her hard and she cried. “I was scared,” said Monteon. “My whole world just shifted. I was so excited to come to Travis and work in the intensive care unit. It was a great chance for me to be a medic and I was looking forward to testing my skills and facing new challenges. When the doctor said that, I felt like my whole world was pulled from me.”
0 9/26
2017
As an Independent Duty Medical Technician, or IDMT, within the special operations forces community, Senior Master Sgt. Scott Piper, 60th Air Mobility Wing career assistance advisor, he provided primary care and emergency medical support to deployed SOF units, enabling casualty evacuation aboard SOF aircraft for the movement of patients from far forward areas in or near a combat zone. (U.S. Air Force photo) Travis CAA saves life, assists Airmen
“As soon as I got there, she looked lifeless. Her pupils were fixed and she was cyanotic (her skin was blue.)” A 6-year-old girl was just pulled from the bottom of a hotel pool when Senior Master Sgt. Scott Piper, 60th Air Mobility Wing career assistance advisor, heard shouting.
0 9/20
2017
Default Air Force Logo Symbols We Stow: Flag serves as memorial for sergeant
When Carole Sherbula gave a flag to Staff Sgt. Korey O’Shea, he had no idea how its meaning would change. When he was about to go on his first deployment in 2012, O’Shea, 921st Contingency Response Squadron aerial port mobility supervisor, accepted the rectangle of cloth from Sherbula, a family friend. It shows four American flags on the same piece of cloth.
0 9/06
2017
Mark Kleinman, a retired U.S. Air Force lieutenant colonel and a teacher at Travis Elementary School, poses for a photo while holding a pencil with his name on it that was given to him by one of his students at Travis Air Force Base, Calif., Aug. 25. Kleinman taught Airmen how to fly a variety of aircraft during his 33-year Air Force career and now teaches math, English language arts, science and history to 4th grade students. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. James Hodgman) Former KC-10 pilot, ALS instructor serve as teachers
He has grey hair, wears grey glasses and an inviting smile covers his face. In the Air Force he was an instructor pilot teaching Airmen how to fly aircraft valued at millions of dollars. His job now is focused on much younger Airmen.
0 8/29
2017
U. S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Lee Jarzembak, a tuba player for the United States Air Force Band of the Golden West, The power of music
“How do you guys feel about the tempo? Let’s start at bar 70. It’s sounding a little sour. You make the difference not with volume, but with accent,” said Tech. Sgt. Thomas Salyers, Travis Brass noncommissioned officer in charge, during a recent rehearsal.
0 8/22
2017
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
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