Feature Search

  • Sifting through the myths of DDR

    Airmen are entrusted to protect the nation and themselves. Whether it’s drawing a blood sample or packing a parachute, Airmen must be situationally aware with a drug-free, stable mind.Would you want someone who’s high on illegal drugs, or an unauthorized controlled substance such as someone else’s

  • Healthy for the holidays

    Maintaining weight during the holidays seems an impossible feat. After all, ’tis the season for excess sugar, sticks of butter and festive spirits. The holiday season doesn’t have to be the end of healthy living, though. There are ways to navigate the holidays skillfully to avoid excess weight gain

  • Transgender veteran lives inner truth

    A 9-year-old boy stands in front of the mirror looking at his outfit for the day. His mom comes behind him smiling and comments on what a handsome young man he is becoming. He looks at his mom with sad eyes and replies “I should have been a girl.” Taken aback, his mom smiles and says “Don’t be

  • Air Force reunites sisters

    What are the odds? After eight years of separation, sisters in blood turned sisters in service are being reunited in the same unit.“I was only 12 when we were separated,” said U.S. Air Force Airman Elizabeth Davis, 23d Communications Squadron knowledge management technician. “I felt like I lost part

  • Birds of two feathers flock together

    Many rivalries are held between firefighters and police officers nationwide, but when emergencies arise, both entities can be found running towards turmoil as a singular, lifesaving unit.That fact stands true at Moody, and it all begins with strategic planning in a modest room of Airmen from the 23d

  • Veteran says goodbye to partner, hello to pet

    Alexander Nutting, former Military Working Dog handler assigned to the 23d Security Force Squadron, adopted MWD Dini during his retirement ceremony.Dini is a Vizsla bred dog who was born in 2004 and joined the Air Force as an explosive detector dog in 2009. The two met in March 2013 when Nutting was

  • Airmen possess X-ray vision

    If it walks, sounds and looks like a duck, it’s probably a duck. Likewise, if symptoms, breathing and X-rays look like a lung infection, it’s probably a lung infection.The 23d Medical Support Squadron’s radiology diagnostic imaging specialists use sophisticated technology to capture images of the

  • Airfield management oversees the flightline

    Dodging litter and animals while questioning the GPS’s directions to drive into a lake are some struggles faced during road trips. Without the Airmen from one support section, Moody’s fleet would face many of the same struggles on the flightline.The safety of Airmen depends not only on aircraft, but

  • Moodys mechanics manage ground fleet

    Changing tires and oil, and replacing alternators and air conditioning units, is what comes to mind when thinking of automobile maintenance. At Moody, this maintenance is completed by multiple sections in vehicle management that work together to keep Moody’s vehicle fleet in tip-top shape.Whether

  • Key spouses support military families

    All over the world there are Airmen separated from their families while supporting various missions at deployed locations. At Moody, while these Airmen are gone for months at a time, the 23d Wing and 93d Air Ground Operations Wing Key Spouse Programs ensure support and care for their families.The