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Senior Airman Andrew Soarez, 23d Medical Support Squadron medical laboratory technician, flies in an A-10C Thunderbolt II simulator during a Tour of Champions, Feb. 2, 2018, at Moody Air Force Base, Ga. The Tour of Champions recognizes 23d Wing annual award nominees and an opportunity to gain a better perspective of the 23d Wing’s mission. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Daniel Snider) Annual award nominees tour Moody
The Tour of Champions recognizes 23d Wing annual award nominees and an opportunity to gain a better perspective of the 23d Wing’s mission.
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2018
Airman 1st Class Shinique Manders, 23d Areospace Medicine Squadron dental assistant, teaches children which food and drinks are good or bad for their teeth, Feb. 1, 2018, at Moody Air Force Base, Ga. Dental assistants from the 23d Aerospace Medical Squadron visited the Child Development Center as part of National Children’s Dental Health Month, to teach children the importance of proper oral care and good habits for taking care of their teeth. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Lauren M. Sprunk) Children learn tips for healthy smiles
Although Moody’s Preventative Dentistry Team stresses the importance of proper dental care in children throughout the year, it is a subject that they shine an extra spotlight on during National Children’s Dental Health Month. To do this, Airmen from Moody’s Dental Clinic visited the Child Development Center and Youth Center to teach children about proper oral care, Feb. 1, here. This year’s slogan for National Children’s Dental Health Month is “Brush your teeth with fluoride toothpaste and clean between your teeth for a healthy smile!”
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2018
Military Working Dog (MWD) Falo bites Staff Sgt. Tyler Sexton, 23d Security Forces Squadron MWD trainer, during scent-scout training, Jan. 31, 2018, at Moody Air Force Base, Ga. Moody’s MWDs are capable of conducting scent, sight or sound-scouting to find missing people or suspected criminals. In addition to these skills, the K-9s are used for patrols, drug detection and explosive detection. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Daniel Snider) Military Working Dogs hone scent scouting skills
23d Security Forces Squadron Airmen constantly train with their assigned Military Working Dogs to ensure their ability to conduct patrols, drug detection and explosive detection operations.
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2018
Families and friends wait for their loved ones to exit a C-17 Globemaster III during a redeployment, Jan. 23, 2018, at Moody Air Force Base, Ga. Airmen from the 74th Fighter Squadron and 23d Maintenance Group returned home after a seven-month deployment in support of Operation Inherent Resolve. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Daniel Snider) Warfighters return to loved ones
During the seven-month deployment the 74th Fighter Squadron flew more than 1,700 sorties, employed weapons over 4,400 times, destroyed 2,300 targets and killed 2,800 insurgents.
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2018
Senior Airman Andrew Soares, 23d Medical Support Squadron medical laboratory technician, draws blood from a simulated patient, Jan. 19, 2018, at Moody Air Force Base, Ga. The Biomedical Science Corps became the most diverse corps in the Air Force Medical Services when the Chief of Staff of the Air Force signed a special order on Jan. 28, 1965. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Daniel Snider) Unified by diversity: BSC celebrates 53 years
The Chief of Staff of the Air Force signed a special order On Jan. 28, 1965 to recognize officers in 17 different medical specializations as the Biomedical Science Corps. Team Moody’s BSC, the most diverse corps in the Air Force Medical Services, is celebrating their strength through diversity for the 53rd year, during BSC appreciation week, here, Jan. 22-26.
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2018
Airman 1st Class Evan Valance, 23d Logistics Readiness Squadron fuels distribution operator, carries gear and food to an M-11 refueling truck before conducting HH-60G Pave Hawk hot-pit refueling operations, Jan. 16, 2018 at Moody Air Force Base, Ga. Airmen who work in the petroleum, oils and lubricants (POL) flight frequently use hot pit refueling, which is a more efficient tactic that allows aircrews a quick transition from the flight line back to their current objective. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Daniel Snider) POL enables faster turnarounds, longer missions
“With hot-pit refuels we’re prepositioned and they taxi to us and with the engines still running,” said Tech. Sgt. Zachary Beggin, 23d LRS NCO in charge of fuels distribution. “They hookup, refuel and their back up in the air and it decreases ground time by 66 percent.” Less ground time means more time in the air and in the mission. This tactic equips aircrews with the ability to push the operations tempo and also minimize the demand for maintenance support.
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2018
Tech. Sgt. Devant Jones, 820th Combat Operations Squadron NCO in charge of logistics, walks away from returning his parachute after a static-line jump from an HC-130J Combat King II, Jan. 17, 2018, at the Lee Fulp drop zone in Tifton, Ga. The 820th BDG routinely conducts static-line jumps to maintain qualifications and ensure mission readiness. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Daniel Snider) Airmen jump through winter skies
Airmen from the 820th Base Defense Group conduct Static-line parachute jumps to maintain currency and ensure their ability to rapidly deploy anywhere in the world at a moment’s notice.
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2018
2nd Lt. Eric Olson, 23d Aerospace Medicine Squadron (AMDS) bioenvironmental engineer, secures a breathing apparatus during biohazard readiness training, Jan. 12, 2018, at Moody Air Force Base, Ga. The Bioenvironmental Engineering Flight tested their response capabilities in a simulated contamination scenario. Bioenvironmental engineering specialists focus on reducing health hazards in the workplace and surrounding areas. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Erick Requadt) Bio Flight trains to fight biohazards
The Bioenvironmental Engineering Flight tested their response capabilities in a simulated contamination scenario, Jan. 12, 2018, here. Bioenvironmental engineering specialists focus on reducing health hazards in the workplace and surrounding areas.
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2018
Senior Airman Kaiden Stanley, 41st Helicopter Maintenance Unit (HMU) specialist, reviews component locations in an HH-60G Pave Hawk, Jan. 9, 2018, at Moody Air Force Base, Ga. The 41st HMU keeps Pave Hawks operationally ready by performing inspections and repairs on various components of the helicopter. Those efforts are critical in facilitating the mission of the 41st Rescue Squadron at Moody. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Erick Requadt) 41st HMU maintains helicopter readiness
Airmen assigned to the 41st Helicopter Maintenance Unit (HMU) perform maintenance on an HH-60G Pave Hawk, Jan. 9, 2018, at Moody Air Force Base, Ga. The 41st HMU keeps Pave Hawks operationally ready by performing inspections and repairs on various components of the helicopter. Those efforts are critical in facilitating the mission of the 41st Rescue Squadron at Moody.
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2018
Maj. General Ronald Bruce Miller, 10th Air Force commander, rides on the flight line in route to an A-10C Thunderbolt II, Jan 9, 2018, at Moody Air Force Base, Ga. The 10th Air Force leadership visited Moody to discuss the future deployments and changes to their units. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Daniel Snider) 10th Air Force leaders visit units at Moody Air Force Base

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