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Senior Airman Stacey Bernetskie, 111th Communications Flight client systems technician, smiles while talking with co-workers during the unit training assembly on March 8, 2015, Horsham Air Guard Station, Pennsylvania. Bernetskie is working toward her childhood dream of becoming an Air Force pilot. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Tech. Sgt. Andria Allmond/Released) Horsham Guardsman, aviator keeps her dreams in the clouds, boots on the grounds
Pushing aside a wisp of blonde hair from her forehead, her smile broadens and her voice takes on a heightened tone of excitement upon the mention of aviation."I want to fly; I want to be a pilot," said recently promoted Senior Airman Stacey Bernetskie, 111th Communications Flight client systems technician here. "Since I was little, I always knew I
0 3/24
Senior Master Sgt. Paul Duit, Air National Guard Readiness Center coordinator for the Department of Defense Marrow Donor Program, shares his donation experience with ANGRC Airmen and explains how the program works. More than 6000 people have been marrow recipients through the DoD program. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Senior Airman John E. Hillier/Released) ANG Airman leads marrow donor registration effort
Any Airman can save a life. It doesn't require one to be a firefighter or pararescueman. Regardless of their job in the Air Force, any Airman can do it - the only thing required is the genetic code locked within each person's DNA.In the summer of 2014, Senior Master Sgt. Paul Duit donated bone marrow to a leukemia patient in need of a transplant.
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Staff Sgt. Chris Johnson, 115th Fighter Wing accounting liaison, answers finance questions at the customer service desk in Madison, Wis., Feb. 4, 2015. Johnson was recently named the 2014 Non-commissioned Officer of the Year for the state of Wisconsin. His outstanding Airman nomination packet was one of dozens reviewed by a panel of five chief master sergeants. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Senior Airman Andrea F. Rhode) Positivity leads Airman to success
His positive character is evident as he speaks. When asked about his feelings on the award he just won, he is humble - showing constant appreciation to his finance team for giving him the tools he needed to succeed. When asked about his family, his eyes light up with joy as he tells stories of how he met his wife and how much fun he has watching
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Chief Master Sgt. Jeanne Gacke, 114th Security Forces Squadron superintendent, coordinates an Integrated Defense Exercise with fellow Wing Inspection Team members at Joe Foss Field, Feb. 26, 2015. The IDE challenged the 114th Fighter Wing personnel on how they would react to a real world terrorist attack in the U.S. (National Guard photo by Staff Sgt. Luke Olson/Released) Wing Inspection team challenges base personnel
The 114th Fighter Wing Inspection Team challenged base personnel on how they would react to a real world terrorist attack in the U.S. by holding an Integrated Defense Exercise at Joe Foss Field, Jan. 26.The target for integrated base defense is to provide full dimensional protection for people and assets and it involves every Airman playing an
0 3/12
U.S. Air Force Senior Airman Christopher G. Kurtz, a cyber-systems operations specialist with the 264th Combat Communications Squadron, sits in a helicopter in this undated photo. Kurtz dropped out of high school to enroll in the National Guard Youth ChalleNGe Program in 2008, which led to a career in the military after graduation and the 264 CBCS Outstanding Airman of the Year award in 2015. (Courtesy photo/Released) ChalleNGed an Airman's choice to succeed
One Airman made a decision seven years ago, a choice that changed the very direction of his life in ways he never expected. Instead of being held back, the 18-year-old from Orland Park decided to quit school. It may have been the best decision he had ever made.Senior Airman Christopher Kurtz, now a cyber-systems operations specialist with the 264th
0 3/03
Tech. Sgt. Justin Foulsham waves to the crowd as he and fellow D.C. Air National Guard member Senior Master Sgt. William Liston are honored for their service prior to the Washington Wizards home game against the Golden State Warriors, Feb. 24. Both Foulsham and Liston are 2014 DCANG annual award winners.  (Air National Guard photo by Master Sgt. Craig Clapper) Air National Guard captivates fans at Wizards NBA game
Rising in unison and clapping feverously as if Merlin himself had cast a spell, a frenzy swept the crowd at the Verizon Center in Washington, D.C., Feb. 24. It wasn't the local National Basketball Association team, the Washington Wizards, causing the commotion, but the men and women standing proudly center court that roused the fans to cheer and
0 2/27
Senior Master Sgt. Craig A. Mortvedt, Cheryl (Wife), Riley (Son, 11) and Alex (Son, 7).  (Photo courtesy of Tina Bazala Photography) Work hard attitude proves fruitful
He possesses superior leadership qualities, performs well on the job, is involved in his community and has many noteworthy personal achievements. Senior Master Sgt. Craig A. Mortvedt, personnel superintendent of the 115th Fighter Wing, is Wisconsin's Senior Noncommissioned Officer of the Year, and moving on to compete against his peers around the
0 2/19
U.S. Air Force Col. Richard W. Wedan, outgoing commander 142nd Fighter Wing, right, along with The Adjutant of ceremony, 1st Lt. Amy Newkirk, assigned to the 142nd Fighter Wing Maintenance Group, left, perform a final inspection of the Airmen of the wing during the Change of Command ceremony held Feb. 7, 2015, Portland Air National Guard Base, Ore. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Tech. Sgt. John Hughel, 142nd Fighter Wing Public Affairs) Commander's journey on the less traveled road
Of all the poems written by American Poet Laureate Robert Frost, his most prevalent, "The Road Not Taken," describes, "Two roads diverged in a wood, and I took the one less traveled by, and that has made all the difference." For Richard W. Wedan, this choice has made for the adventure of a lifetime."There have been a few 'fork-in-the-road' moments
0 2/10
Black-and-white photograph of the Moffett Field Chapel. The chapel was constructed in 1945 and was modeled after the California Missions. The chapel owns a revolving altar which can be rotated to provide the appropriate settings for Protestant, Catholic, Jewish or non-denomination services. The chapel seats 200 people.  (Courtesy photo by the Sunnyvale Historical Society and Museum Association) Persistence Is Not Futile: Re-Opening the Historic Moffett Chapel
In June 2012, the historic Moffett Chapel was officially closed. The doors were locked, the windows were boarded up, and the services stopped.When Naval Air Station Moffett Field officially turned over its ownership to NASA Ames Research Center on July 1, 1994 - via the Base Realignment and Closure Act - the regularly abundant activities within the
0 2/09
Default Air Force Logo Practice makes precision
There are many skillsets that could prevent a casualty, but one taught to every Airman in basic military training is the ability to fire a weapon and to fire it accurately.Whether it be the M9 pistol or the M16 rifle, any Airman could be put into a situation in which their precision could make the difference between life and death.There are many
0 2/09
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