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FAIRCHILD AIR FORCE BASE, Wash. – A non-parachuting egress aircrew Survival, Evasion, Resistance and Escape technical school student learns how to survive an emergency at the 22nd Training Squadron Water Survival Training course. The 336th Training Group is the sole manager of all U.S. Air Force Survival, Evasion, Resistance, and Escape training. Instruction concentrates on the principles, techniques and skills necessary to survive in any environment and return home. The 336th TRG conducts ten courses at Fairchild Air Force Base, Wash.; the Arctic Survival Course at Eielson Air Force Base, Alaska; and water survival training at Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Fla. (U.S. Air Force photo /Tim Thompson)
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TYNDALL AIR FORCE BASE, Fla. -- Air Traffic Controllers Senior Airman Russell Wilcox, and Airmen First Class James Hilliard and Jacob Williams, and Staff Sgt. Samantha Ross from the 325th Operations Support Squadron at Tyndall Air Force Base, Fla., operate the Standard Terminal Automation Replacement System in the base Radar Approach Control Facility in August 2009. The 325th Fighter Wing’s mission is to provide world-class training to guarantee air dominance for America. It accomplishes this objective by training F-15C Eagle and F-22 Raptor pilots and maintenance personnel.  The wing also conducts training for F-15 and F-22 intelligence officers, officer and enlisted air traffic controllers, and air battle managers all for the Combat Air Forces.  The 325th Fighter Wing has more than 3,000 personnel and an inventory of 53 F-15s and 29 F-22s. (U.S. Air Force photo/Lisa Norman)
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TYNDALL AIR FORCE BASE, Fla. -- Local and regional aircrew members receive hands-on training using low pressure, gaseous, walk-around bottle assemblies during hypobaric chamber training at Tyndall Air Force Base, Fla., in July 2009. The 325th Fighter Wing’s mission is to provide world-class training to guarantee air dominance for America. It accomplishes this objective by training F-15C Eagle and F-22 Raptor pilots and maintenance personnel.  The wing also conducts training for F-15 and F-22 intelligence officers, officer and enlisted air traffic controllers, and air battle managers all for the Combat Air Forces.  The 325th Fighter Wing has more than 3,000 personnel and an inventory of 53 F-15s and 29 F-22s. (U.S. Air Force photo/Lisa Norman)
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TYNDALL AIR FORCE BASE, Fla. -- Staff Sergeant David Aguilar, 325th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron, reads tech data aloud while Senior Airmen Jonathon Lewis and Rasheem Ramsey, 325th AMXS Squadron, load an AIM-9 missile onto a jet at Tyndall Air Force Base, in July 2009. The 325th Fighter Wing’s mission is to provide world-class training to guarantee air dominance for America. It accomplishes this objective by training F-15C Eagle and F-22 Raptor pilots and maintenance personnel.  The wing also conducts training for F-15 and F-22 intelligence officers, officer and enlisted air traffic controllers, and air battle managers all for the Combat Air Forces.  The 325th Fighter Wing has more than 3,000 personnel and an inventory of 53 F-15s and 29 F-22s. (U.S. Air Force photo/Lisa Norman)
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TYNDALL AIR FORCE BASE, Fla. – Airmen assigned to Tyndall Air Force Base, Fla., do their physical training on the beach in July 2009. The 325th Fighter Wing’s mission is to provide world-class training to guarantee air dominance for America. It accomplishes this objective by training F-15C Eagle and F-22 Raptor pilots and maintenance personnel.  The wing also conducts training for F-15 and F-22 intelligence officers, officer and enlisted air traffic controllers, and air battle managers all for the Combat Air Forces.  The 325th Fighter Wing has more than 3,000 personnel and an inventory of 53 F-15s and 29 F-22s. (U.S. Air Force photo)
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TYNDALL AIR FORCE BASE, Fla. -- Staff Sgt. Jonathan Robertson, 309th Aircraft Maintenance Unit weapons load crew chief, works under watchful eyes while conducting monthly training to maintain his qualifications. The 325th Fighter Wing’s mission is to provide world-class training to guarantee air dominance for America. It accomplishes this objective by training F-15C Eagle and F-22 Raptor pilots and maintenance personnel.  The wing also conducts training for F-15 and F-22 intelligence officers, officer and enlisted air traffic controllers, and air battle managers all for the Combat Air Forces.  The 325th Fighter Wing has more than 3,000 personnel and an inventory of 53 F-15s and 29 F-22s. (U.S. Air Force photo/Tech. Sgt. Jeffrey A. Wolfe)
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TYNDALL AIR FORCE BASE, Fla. -- Candace Stanfield, a 58th Air Maintenance Unit armament specialist from Eglin Air Force Base, Fla., observes weapons during the Weapons Systems Evaluation program at Tyndall AFB, Fla., Feb. 25. Eight aircraft and 118 personnel from the 33rd Fighter Wing, Fla., participated in the two-week long program held at the 53rd Weapons Evaluation Group. The 325th Fighter Wing’s mission is to provide world-class training to guarantee air dominance for America. It accomplishes this objective by training F-15C Eagle and F-22 Raptor pilots and maintenance personnel.  The wing also conducts training for F-15 and F-22 intelligence officers, officer and enlisted air traffic controllers, and air battle managers all for the Combat Air Forces.  The 325th Fighter Wing has more than 3,000 personnel and an inventory of 53 F-15s and 29 F-22s. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Veronica McMahon)
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TYNDALL AIR FORCE BASE, Fla. -- Airman 1st Class Laura Lopez-Gardea, 325th Aeromedical-Dental Squadron dental assistant, shows Tyndall Elementary School Pre-K and Kindergarten students the proper way to brush teeth in February 2009. The 325th Fighter Wing’s mission is to provide world-class training to guarantee air dominance for America. It accomplishes this objective by training F-15C Eagle and F-22 Raptor pilots and maintenance personnel.  The wing also conducts training for F-15 and F-22 intelligence officers, officer and enlisted air traffic controllers, and air battle managers all for the Combat Air Forces.  The 325th Fighter Wing has more than 3,000 personnel and an inventory of 53 F-15s and 29 F-22s. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Anthony J. Hyatt)
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U.S. AIR FORCE ACADEMY, Colo. -- Cadet Third Class Dustin Hayhurst, an aspiring military pilot, training under the 94th Flying Training Squadron's Soar for All program, checks the tow line to his TG-10B sailplane prior to takeoff. The 306th Flying Training Group provides management and oversight of U.S. Air Force Academy airmanship programs involving 2,500 cadets annually and of the USAF Initial Flight Screening program involving 950 Undergraduate Flight Training candidates annually. (U.S.  Air Force Photo/Dennis Rogers)
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U.S. AIR FORCE ACADEMY, Colo. -- Cadet 2nd Class Michael Walker leads cadets in a formation to practice how to jump from a plane and safely deploy their parachutes July 1, 2009, clockwise from Walker are cadets David Shrift, Spencer Snow, Jake Naumann, Kevin M. Escobedo, Alexander A Schultheiss, and Eric A Dziokonski  -- all from the class of 2012. The 306th Flying Training Group provides management and oversight of U.S. Air Force Academy airmanship programs involving 2,500 cadets annually and of the USAF Initial Flight Screening program involving 950 Undergraduate Flight Training candidates annually. (U.S. Air Force Photo/Rachel Spencer)
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U.S. AIR FORCE ACADEMY, Colo. -- Members of the Wings of Blue Air Force Academy Parachute Team Cadet 1st Class Cameron Rochelle, Cadet 1st Class Ryan Martelly, Cadet 1st Class Alicia Bouges, and Cadet 1st Class Christopher Yuen practice formations for an upcoming competition. The 306th Flying Training Group provides management and oversight of U.S. Air Force Academy airmanship programs involving 2,500 cadets annually and of the USAF Initial Flight Screening program involving 950 Undergraduate Flight Training candidates annually. (U.S. Air Force Photo/Rachel Boettcher)
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U.S. AIR FORCE ACADEMY, Colo. -- Cadet Third Class Andrew Petry sits in the cockpit of a TG-10B sailplane of the 94th Flying Training Squadron at the Academy's airfield July 1, 2009 preparing for his first glider flight.  The Academy's Soar for All program is the largest glider operation in the world. Its mission is to introduce cadets to military aviation. The 306th Flying Training Group provides management and oversight of U.S. Air Force Academy airmanship programs involving 2,500 cadets annually and of the USAF Initial Flight Screening program involving 950 Undergraduate Flight Training candidates annually. (U.S.  Air Force photo/Dennis Rogers)
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U.S. AIR FORCE ACADEMY, Colo. -- Staff Sgt Joseph Valente and Tech Sgt Mike Kendrick pack up their parachutes and walk back to the operations building after a successful jump July 1, 2009. The 306th Flying Training Group provides management and oversight of U.S. Air Force Academy airmanship programs involving 2,500 cadets annually and of the USAF Initial Flight Screening program involving 950 Undergraduate Flight Training candidates annually. (U.S. Air Force photo/Mike Kaplan)
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U.S. AIR FORCE ACADEMY, Colo. -- Lt. Col Alexander Cos comes in for a landing during a parachute jump July 1, 2009. He is the Operations Officer for the 98th Flying Training Squadron. The 306th Flying Training Group provides management and oversight of U.S. Air Force Academy airmanship programs involving 2,500 cadets annually and of the USAF Initial Flight Screening program involving 950 Undergraduate Flight Training candidates annually. (U.S. Air Force Photo/Mike Kaplan)
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LITTLE ROCK AIR FORCE BASE, Ark. – Basic Academic Schoolhouse loadmaster students work on their exams as instructor, Senior Master Sergeant Scott Penrod provides assistance at Little Rock Air Force Base, Ark., in August 2009. The 189th Airlift Wing trains C-130 aircrew instructor candidates to become instructors in the respective crew positions, so that they may return to their units and help keep their unit members combat ready. The wing also operates the Air National Guard Enlisted Aircrew Academic School, which trains all the Air Force’s C-130 entry-level loadmasters before they are sent across base to the 314th Airlift Wing for initial and mission qualification training.  Additionally, the academic school is one of two flight engineer schools to provide entry-level flight engineer training for Air Force flight engineers. (U.S. Air Force photo/ Master Sgt. Dianna Seerey)
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LITTLE ROCK AIR FORCE BASE, Ark. – Staff Sergeant Alex Darby and Staff Sgt. Brad Homan of the 189 Airlift Wing Aerial Port push a cargo pallet from the K-Loader onto a C-130. Both sergeants were part of a training exercise with the Army National Guard Emergency Response Team from Camp Joseph T. Robinson, Ark. The 189th Airlift Wing trains C-130 aircrew instructor candidates to become instructors in the respective crew positions, so that they may return to their units and help keep their unit members combat ready. The wing also operates the Air National Guard Enlisted Aircrew Academic School, which trains all the Air Force’s C-130 entry-level loadmasters before they are sent across base to the 314th Airlift Wing for initial and mission qualification training.  Additionally, the academic school is one of two flight engineer schools to provide entry-level flight engineer training for Air Force flight engineers. (U.S. Air Force photo/Master Sgt. Dianna Seerey)
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