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CPTS: A team you can ‘Bank’ onCPTS: A team you can ‘Bank’ on
CPTS: A team you can ‘Bank’ on

Senior Airman William Tibbetts, 366th Comptroller Squadron financial analyst and unit physical training leader, jogs during a 366th CPTS PT session at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, Jan. 24, 2014. Having deployed and gone on outside-the-wire missions, Tibbetts knows firsthand how important fitness is to being a ready Airman, so he balances it with other aspects of readiness and encourages others to do the same. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Samuel Morse/RELEASED)
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Posted: 2/5/2014

CPTS: A team you can ‘Bank’ onCPTS: A team you can ‘Bank’ on
CPTS: A team you can ‘Bank’ on

Senior Airman William Tibbetts, 366th Comptroller Squadron financial analyst, briefs new budget procedures to fellow Comptrollers at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, Jan. 23, 2014. The 366th CPTS team takes technical proficiency very seriously, holds frequent training internal training sessions and trains all 366th Fighter Wing resource advisors weekly. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Kevin Wallace/RELEASED)
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Posted: 2/5/2014

Refuelers at Red Flag 14-1.Refuelers at Red Flag 14-1.
Refuelers at Red Flag 14-1.

Tech. Sgt. Mike Friend, 22nd Aircraft Maintenance Squadron flying crew chief from McConnell Air Force Base, Kan., prepares the parking area for an incoming KC-135 Stratotanker while an HH-60 Pave Hawk from the 66th Rescue Squadron, Nellis AFB, Nev., hovers in the background here Jan 30, 2014. Friend is one of more than 3,200 military members currently participating in the combat exercise Red Flag 14-1. By providing realistic combat training in a contested, degraded and operationally limited environment, Red Flag 14-1 provides pilots with real-time combat scenarios and helps ground crews test their readiness capabilities. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Benjamin Sutton/Released)
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Posted: 1/31/2014

RSAF welcomes the New Year in styleRSAF welcomes the New Year in style
RSAF welcomes the New Year in style

A dragon watches as fireworks signal the start off the Chinese New Year festivities Jan. 24, 2014 at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho. The Chinese New Year celebrations were held at the Gunfighter Service Center. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Malissa Lott/Released)
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Posted: 1/30/2014

RSAF welcomes the New Year in styleRSAF welcomes the New Year in style
RSAF welcomes the New Year in style

Lt. Col. Jeremy Saunders, 366th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron commander, lights fireworks during the Chinese New Year event, Jan. 24, 2014 at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Malissa Lott/Released)
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Posted: 1/30/2014

RSAF welcomes the New Year in styleRSAF welcomes the New Year in style
RSAF welcomes the New Year in style

Members from the 428th Fighter Squadron perform a traditional dance inside a dragon costume Jan. 24, 2014 at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho. During the Chinese New Year, the dancing of the dragon and the sounds of drums is said to scare away evil spirits. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Malissa Lott/Released)
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Posted: 1/30/2014

MOC uses multi-national partnerships for successMOC uses multi-national partnerships for success
MOC uses multi-national partnerships for success

Tech. Sgt. Russell Phillips, 366th Maintenance senior weapons system controller and Master Sgt. Jeramie Simpson, 366th MXG maintenance operations center NCO in charge, both from Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho, look through information regarding aircraft maintenance during from throughout the day’s flying at Red Flag 14-1 Jan. 29, 2014, at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Red Flag is a realistic combat training exercise involving the air forces from the United States and its allies. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Benjamin Sutton/Released)
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Posted: 1/30/2014

Fortune favors the bold...and the focusedFortune favors the bold...and the focused
Fortune favors the bold...and the focused

“To stay focused on the mission, I try to stay as busy as I possibly can. I make sure to help customers at the gym, keep equipment clean and do anything else that I am tasked with in order give Gunfighters an outlet during force shaping,” said Airman 1st Class Zachary Nies, 366th Force Support Squadron fitness specialist. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Brittany A. Chase/RELEASED)
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Posted: 1/30/2014

Fortune favors the bold...and the focusedFortune favors the bold...and the focused
Fortune favors the bold...and the focused

“I am personally affected by force shaping but I stay focused on the mission by maintaining my core values. I try not to pay attention to what the force shaping will do to me but instead think of what I can do to impact the lives of others by the work I do,” said Tech Sgt. Matthew Hawes, 366th Aerospace Medicine Squadron bioenvironmental engineering technician. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Brittany A. Chase/RELEASED)
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Posted: 1/30/2014

Fortune favors the bold...and the focusedFortune favors the bold...and the focused
Fortune favors the bold...and the focused

“I stay busy by making sure everything[food on the line, the salad bar, and utensils] is filled, food is ready for customers and my job is done properly so I don’t have much time to really focus on force shaping,” said Airman 1st Class Stephanie Jones, 366th Force Support Squadron services apprentice. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Brittany A. Chase/RELEASED)
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Posted: 1/30/2014

Fortune favors the bold...and the focusedFortune favors the bold...and the focused
Fortune favors the bold...and the focused

“Right now we have a few people in my office affected by force shaping, so in order to stay focused I come into the work place with a positive attitude. We all make sure we work together and make everything a team effort,” said Airman 1st Class Charles Rideout, 366th Medical Squadron bioenvironmental engineering journeyman. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Brittany A. Chase/RELEASED)
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Posted: 1/30/2014

Fortune favors the bold...and the focusedFortune favors the bold...and the focused
Fortune favors the bold...and the focused

“If I don’t stay focused on my job and allow someone onto base that doesn’t have the proper credentials, it could ultimately be very damaging. That’s why I keep the mission first and stay focused on the task at hand,” said Senior Airman Christopher Sullivan, 366th Security Forces Squadron patrol leader. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Brittany A. Chase/RELEASED)
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Posted: 1/30/2014

    

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