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An enlisted Airman prepares his dress blues for the first time as an Air Force officer. To bear the title of a commissioned leader, Airmen must face multiple challenges in Officer Training School. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman Connor J. Marth/RELEASED) Airman’s road to becoming an officer
Working as an emergency medical technician in New York City where a yearly call volume is around 5,000, is a grueling job especially when responding to crime scenes of stabbings or shootings. For Senior Airman Angelo DePrimo, 366th Contracting Squadron contract specialist, this was his life — on top of going to school and working a second job. While working his second job life guarding, he met an Air Force pararescuemen who sparked his interest in joining the military. “Besides the actual call volume, and what I was dealing with every day on the ambulance I wasn’t finding anything else challenging,” he said.
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The base participated in a week-long exercise to train for potential real world contingencies. Fighter Wing trains for contingency operations
Gunfighters practiced their wartime skills during a Phase II Focused training exercise, Dec. 4 - 8, 2017, here. The Phase II Focused exercise is aimed toward giving individual units the chance to tailor contingency training to best fit their needs.
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Thank you cards spread holiday cheer to Airmen Dec. 10, 2017, at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho. Airmen at the 366th Fighter Wing received thank you cards from children in Idaho and Washington state. Airmen receive thank you cards from children across northwest US
Putting mission-ready Airmen and equipment downrange is crucial to success, and the 366th Fighter Wing Airmen make that happen on a daily basis. Whether through long days or frigid nights, these Airmen do their jobs to the best of their abilities, rarely asking for praise. However, much to a few Airmen's surprise, that's exactly what they got. Gunfighters at the 366th FW received thank-you cards from children across the northwest.
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Every Airman Plays a Role in Suicide Prevention. #BeThere Every Airman Plays a Role in Suicide Prevention
The Air Force is determined to prevent suicide, but you don’t need to be a specialist or doctor to do that. Sometimes all it takes is starting a conversation. Everyone has a role to play. That’s a key part of the Department of Defense’s #BeThere Campaign, which encourages making a difference through every day connections.
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