base information

News Search

FILTER:
EOD
Clear

News Comments Updated
Airmen from the 366th Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal unit run during the EOD memorial workout Sept. 29, 2017, at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho. The workout was performed in remembrance of all the EOD technicians who lost their lives after Sept. 11, 2011. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Alaysia Berry) EOD Performs Memorial Workout
The majority of citizens in America typically choose to remember our fallen military members by setting aside a day - Memorial Day - in honor of the sacrifices they have made for our country. Military members take it a step further at U.S. military installations around the world by playing Taps every night in remembrance of those who made the ultimate sacrifice.
0 10/31
2017
Members of the 366th Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordinance disposal arrive at the scene of a simulated explosion August 24, 2017, at Orchard training area, Idaho. In the event that EOD is first on scene they must have the ability to tend to victims of a blast. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Jeremy D. Wolff/Released) EOD: More than explosions
Explosive ordnance disposal technicians deal with things that go boom, a lot. But what happens when they show up and an explosion has already occurred, and people are injured? EOD technicians from Mountain Home Air Force base honed their medical care skills August 24 at the Idaho Army National Guard’s “Orchard training area”.
0 8/29
2017
Explosive ordnance disposal members from the 366th Civil Engineer Squadron scan the range for explosives during a range clearance at Saylor Creek Range Complex, Idaho, May 9, 2016. The most common explosives found during the clearance were simulated surface-to-air missiles, called Smokey SAMs. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Chester Mientkiewicz/Released) Gunfighter EOD sweeps Range Complex for danger
Explosive ordnance disposal members from the 366th Civil Engineer Squadron scan the range for explosives during a range clearance at Saylor Creek Range Complex, Idaho, May 9, 2016. The most common explosives found during the clearance were simulated surface-to-air missiles, called Smokey SAMs. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Chester
0 6/22
2016
RSS