Contact Us

ANG Public Affairs does not act as an operator service. They do not have the capability to redirect incoming calls to other offices. Please contact the base operator for these services.

Base Operator 301-981-1110

ANG Public Affairs
3500 Fetchet Avenue
Joint Base Andrews, MD 20762
(240) 612-9494

NGB Press Desk

NGB Press Desk After-Hours

Feature Search

Feature Comments Updated
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 ... 15
Lt. Col. Nicholas Zetocha, air sovereignty alert commander assigned to the 180th Fighter Wing, Ohio Air National Guard, crashes into the water after being dragged in to simulate an ejection landing May 6, 2017 during water survival training at the Aqua Hut in Toledo, Ohio. Constant training ensures Airmen maintain the highest standards and are ready for worldwide deployments at all times. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Airman Hope Geiger) 180th Airmen Participate in Water Survival Training
Ejecting from an F-16 Fighting Falcon aircraft; plunging hard under the water, uncovering a parachute, battling the elements and surviving in the water, these life or death situations are risks pilots and aircrew could face when flying over bodies of water. Airmen assigned to the 180th Fighter Wing participated in water survival training May 6, at the Aqua Hut located in Toledo.
0 5/12
Emily Donovan, daughter of Senior Master Sgt. Rebecca Donovan, 168th Force Development superintendent, Alaska Air National Guard, answers questions from Devin Fry, sports anchor from Fairbanks’ CBS affiliate, and Danny Martin, sports editor of Fairbanks Daily News-Miner, inside the Ben Eielson High School library, April 27, 2017, Eielson AFB, Alaska. Donovan, will be playing college volleyball in Tennessee and will study exercise science and sports psychology. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Senior Master Sgt. Paul Mann/Released) Interior Guardian’s daughter signs college letter of intent
SMSgt Rebecca Donovan's daughter Emily received a scholarship to play volleyball for Tennessee Wesleyan University in Athens, Tenn.
0 4/28
The latest recruit at the 180FW, Finley, came to work with her father, Master Sgt. Brad Haas, a recruiter assigned to the wing. There are more than 200,000 military children under the age age of five with parents in the National Guard or Reserves. These children face all the same challenges of other children growing up, but they also face the added struggle of parents who might deploy to distant locations, even combat zones, for long periods of time, missing major milestones such as birthdays, school recitals, and sporting events. Air National Guard Photo by Airman Hope Geiger American Heroes:
April is designated as the Month of the Military Child, underscoring the important role military children play in the armed forces community. The Month of the Military Child helps raise awareness about the unique struggles military children face, builds resiliency to help them cope with those challenges, and celebrates their sacrifices, which often go unrecognized.
0 4/28
U.S. Air Force Master Sgt. Kristin Bandy, with the 121st Medical Squadron, shows off her Airman-to-Airman coin during the 121st Air Refueling Wing awards ceremony April 2, 2017 at Rickenbacker Air National Guard Base, Ohio. Bandy received numbered coin 80 for her efforts in improving the Airmen’s experience in the medical clinic. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Senior Master Sgt. Ralph Branson) Airmen recognizing Airmen, a new tradition
Receiving a coin, from a Commander or Chief, in recognition of outstanding performance has been a long standing tradition within the military.
0 4/18
Security forces specialists assigned to the 182nd Security Forces Squadron, Illinois Air National Guard, initiate a maneuver to apprehend a simulated combative rioter during civil disturbance training in Peoria, Ill., March 4, 2017. The squadron trains in confrontation management as part of the Air National Guard’s mission to be the first choice for homeland operations. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Tech. Sgt. Lealan Buehrer) Family, employers help keep Peoria Air Guardsmen always on mission
The National Guard Bureau says that success in serving with the Guard is like a three-legged stool made up of the service member, the family and the civilian employer. If one of the legs can’t support the stool, the entire structure could collapse.
0 3/16
Tech. Sgt. Tom Burden displays his invention, the Grypmat. Inventor, Entrepreneur, Airman: 180th Fighter Wing Airman embraces innovation
Steve Jobs, Elon Musk, Bill Gates; these are a few of the names which come to mind when people talk about success. Tom Burden is not on this list… yet.
0 3/09
Airmen with the 182nd Airlift Wing, Illinois Air National Guard, donate blood in Peoria, Ill., Feb. 5, 2017. Peoria’s Airmen exceeded the unit’s goal by 14% and provided 57 pints of blood during a national emergency need appeal by the American Red Cross. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Tech. Sgt. Lealan Buehrer) Airmen answer the call to donate blood during national shortage
It’s the job of National Guardsmen to “answer the call”, and the Airmen of the 182nd Airlift Wing did exactly that at an American Red Cross blood drive Feb. 5. In a follow-up to the Air National Guard unit’s December blood drive, 75 unit and family members signed up to donate at the event hosted by the 182nd Company Grade Officers Council. Eligible donors gave a total of 57 pints of blood, or 7 1/8 gallons, which exceeded the wing’s goal by 14 percent.
0 2/09
Staff Sgt. Timothy Mannion, the Three Man on the load crew, drives the jammer while Tech. Sgt. Lucas Hagopian, Weapons Load Crew Chief, oversees the load crew arming the 104th Fighter Wing's F-15 Eagle operations at the U.S. Air Force's Weapons System Evaluation Program at Tyndall, Air Force Base. The purpose of WSEP is to gauge operational effectiveness, to verify weapons system performance, determine reliability, and evaluate capability. (U.S. Air National Guard Photo by Senior Master Sgt. Julie Avey) Barnestormer Airmen Deliver Munitions for the Mission
Air Power starts with the weapons loaders as they bring the boom to the Weapons Systems Evaluation Program (WSEP), at Tyndall Air Force Base, Florida. A crew of three Airmen from the 104th Fighter Wing step to the aircraft preparing to load munitions for the mission at WSEP. “You load the aircraft up and the missiles are gone when they return back to the base,” said Staff Sgt. Nick Albert. “We don’t get to see that every day. It’s cool to see the jets come back without the missiles and know we were a part of making it happen.” Tech. Sgt. Lucas Hagopian, Staff Sgt. Timothy Mannion, and Staff Sgt. Nick Albert are a team of three weapons loaders from Barnes Air National Guard Base, Massachusetts. Their mission is to ensure weapons loaded on the 104th Fighter Wing’s F-15 Eagles work properly for air crews at home station and deployed.
0 2/08
From right to left, Staff Sgt. Charlissa Adams, Master Sgt. Danielle Heidrick, Senior Airman Igor Karlov and Staff Sgt. Heikell Perez, all from the 111th Attack Wing at Horsham Air Guard Station, Pa., furiously assemble hoagies for the Liberty USO in an event hosted by Wawa Inc., in Cheltenham, Pa., Nov. 10, 2016. The Air Guard team raised $1,500 for the USO chapter that supports Pennsylvania and southern New Jersey. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Tech. Sgt. Andria Allmond)
Pa. Guard's 111th ATKW takes home honors, dough for Liberty USO
On Veterans Day eve, the 111th Attack Wing - via the Liberty USO - secured bragging rights and a $1,500 charitable donation during the Hoagies for Heroes hoagie-building contest supported by Wawa Inc., in Cheltenham, Pennsylvania, Nov. 10.The Army National Guard, as well as Pennsylvania's Cheltenham Police Department and Glenside Fire
0 11/14
Capt. Hilary Styer, the full-time 111th Attack Wing judge advocate, reviews legal paperwork for Tech. Sgt. Thomas Stern, a 111th Security Forces Squadron security specialist, Nov. 11, 2016, at Horsham Air Guard Station, Pa. National Guard legal offices offer advice on civil, personal and legal matters. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Tech. Sgt. Andria Allmond) Air Guard JAGs prove a powerhouse in protecting, maintaining and caring for Airmen
With a 72-hour notice, an Air Guardsman can shed their civilian status and respond to a homeland or federal military mission. Such an expedient turnover requires sound preparation and a supportive foundation.A Guardsman's training, tactics and toughness are imperative, but futile in the absence of the proper administrative bedrock. Mission
0 11/08
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 ... 15