Social Media

Facebook
Logo
Facebook
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Facebook
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Facebook
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Facebook
Logo
Facebook
Logo
Facebook
Logo
Facebook
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Facebook
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Facebook
Logo
Facebook
Logo
Facebook
Logo
Facebook
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Facebook
Logo
Facebook
Logo
Facebook
Logo
Facebook
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Twitter
Logo
Facebook
48,404
Like Us
Twitter
2,864
Follow Us
YouTube Blog RSS Instagram Pinterest Vine Flickr

Feature Search

FILTER:
USAF
Clear

Feature Comments Updated
Image of the skeletal structure of a patient’s hand displayed on the monitor of a mobile X-ray machine, Aug. 22, 2017, at the Orthopedic Hand Clinic, David Grant U.S. Air Force Medical Center, Travis Air force Base. Calif.  DGMC's Orthopedic and Podiatry Clinics are comprised of dedicated and compassionate professionals who specialize in the comprehensive care of patients with bone and joint disorders of the extremities. (U.S. Air Force photo/ Heide Couch) Hand clinic at DGMC is patient-centered
“When a patient comes in to see family medicine, family medicine may order X-rays and (laboratory tests) and then they may want the patient to go for therapy. The patient is running all over the hospital trying to find out where to go. Instead, we bring everyone to the patient."
0 11/29
2017
Former airline pilot Chesley “Sully” Sullenberger III flies with the United States Air Force Thunderbirds at Travis Air Force Base, Calif., May 4, 2017. Sullenberger is a 1973 Air Force Academy graduate and is best known for successfully landing a crippled airliner in the Hudson River saving the lives of a 155 passengers. (U.S. Air Force photo by Louis Briscese) Travis plays host to many DV visits
While every installation hosts distinguished visitors, Travis Air Force Base, Califonria, has become a hub for many DVs traveling to the Pacific. Whether it’s a cabinet secretary, politician or military leader, Travis has recently seen them all.
0 11/15
2017
David H. Grout, Pride Industries food attendant and cashier, readies his work station for an imminent lunch rush November 1, 2017, at Travis Air Force Base, California. Grout has worked for Travis for four years. Civilian motivates Airmen to “stay awesome”
Ringing out high above the indistinct, murmuring conversations of the bustling throngs of Airmen moving hurriedly through the dining facility at Travis Air Force Base, California, is a familiar phrase of encouragement. “Alright! You stay awesome!”
0 11/02
2017
Capt. Kendra Alanis, 60th Medical Operations Squadron clinical nurse, poses for a photo in the hematology/oncology clinic Oct. 24, 2017 at Travis Air Force Base, California. Alanis provides therapeutic and consultative services to the patients she supports. (Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Jonathon D. A. Carnell) Hematology/Oncology clinic provide care
Travis Air Force Base, Calif. – The oncology and hematology staff members at David Grant USAF Medical Center at Travis Air Force Base, California, emphasize competence, communication and compassion. Focusing on safety and effectiveness is important to the professionals who work to help those in need of their services.
0 10/24
2017
Staff Sgt. Sony K. Luangphone, 60th Operations Support Squadron air traffic control landing systems technician, optimizes line levels for radio frequencies Oct. 24 on Travis Air Force Base, Calif. The radio technology employed by the 60th OSS allowed pilots and emergency personnel to reach their destinations in the safest and most efficient manner so as to deliver aid to those devastated by the recent natural disasters. 60th OSS: Working under the radar
“In a way, the [Operations Support Squadron] is this sort of clandestine element,” said Staff Sgt. Sony K. Luangphone, 60th Operations Support Squadron air traffic control landing systems technician. “If you don’t hear about us, it means we’re doing a good job. It’s the nature of our job to work behind the scenes to ensure that those frontline Airmen who are deploying have a reliable means to carry out their mission in the event that a disaster strikes.”
0 10/24
2017
Default Air Force Logo Air Force trauma surgeons stay current at UC Davis Medical Center
On a day-to-day basis he provides medical care for civilian pediatric patients. But when the Air Force calls, he swaps his white coat and scrubs for the Airman battle uniform to hop on a military aircraft headed anywhere to treat critically injured service members.
0 10/24
2017
Staff Sgt. Jonathan Estrada, 60th Security Forces Squadron military working dog handler, gave his MWD, Huba, a command to attack an airman Oct. 5 at the 60th SFS dog handler training section at Travis Air Force Base, Calif. Huba is one of many military working dogs which practice daily to stay above the standards on their training. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class, Jonathon D. A. Carnell) Military working dogs, handlers are mission ready
Having continuous training that not only conforms, but surpasses the standards set by the U.S. Air Force is how the 60th Security Forces Squadron at Travis Air Force Base, California, maintains mission readiness with their military working dogs.
0 10/12
2017
U. S. Air Force Airmen participate in a chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear defense survival skills training course on Travis Air Force Base, Calif., Sep. 21, 2017. The CBRN defense course consists of individual knowledge-based and demonstration performance objectives that provide an in-depth education on CBRN defense hazards and protective actions. (U.S. Air Force photo by Heide Couch) CBRN training increases Travis readiness
Under a thick coat, pants, cotton and rubber gloves, cumbersome boot covers, a tightly pulled hood, a gas mask and a hot sun was Airman Lizette O. Whitter, 60th Comptroller Squadron customer service support administrator.
0 10/10
2017
Default Air Force Logo FAP helps Airmen prevent domestic violence
He denies her access to their checking and savings account and gives her only a small allowance for groceries. She installed a GPS tracker on his car and checks the mileage each day to make sure he only drove to and from work. He slammed her head into a wall, but she doesn’t blame him. She blames herself for not moving faster when he asked for a glass. Each of these scenarios fit the description of domestic violence, which includes physical abuse, emotional abuse, sexual abuse and neglect, according to the Family Advocacy Program office at Travis Air Force Base, California.
0 10/06
2017
RSS