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Tag: 19th Civil engineer squadron
  • ROCKI 19-06, insider’s perspective: detonation

    Throughout ROCKI 19-06, Airmen assigned to the 19th Civil Engineer Squadron Explosive Ordnance Disposal Flight responded efficiently and timely to enhance their skills in a simulated deployed environment showcasing the readiness the 19th Airlift Wing at Little Rock Air Force Base, Arkansas, April 16, 2019.
  • ROCKI 19-06, insider’s perspective: the foundation

    The 19th Civil Engineer Squadron filled in a simulated crater during ROCKI 19-06 at Little Rock Air Force Base, Arkansas, April 14, 2019.
  • EOD Airmen prepare for Tier 2 Test at LRAFB

    Explosive Ordnance Disposal Airmen assigned to the 19th Civil Engineer Squadron at Little Rock Air Force Base, Arkansas, are preparing for the new Tier 2 Physical Fitness Test on which they will be officially tested in the near future. The Tier 2 test examines precise critical fitness capabilities of Airmen with specific jobs making sure they are
  • Road trip to restoration: An Airman’s perspective

    When I first heard I was going to Tyndall Air Force Base, I was apprehensive. After a little more thought, I realized this was probably going to be a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity, and I should make the best of it; after all this is what I train for. Being tasked to support the relief efforts in Tyndall was the first time in my military career I felt like I could make a difference and leave an impact on those affected by Hurricane Michael. Eleven of us from the 19th Civil Engineer Squadron packed up our bags and headed out on Sunday, Nov. 18, 2019. When we were 10 minutes outside of Panama City, we were struck with how massive the devastation was. The thing that stuck out to me the most was the trees. Most, if not all, were bent at a 90-degree angle that stretched on for miles in all directions.
  • Same skills different mission: firefighter becomes Airman

    U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Kyle Talley, 19th Civil Engineer Squadron firefighter, arrived at Little Rock Air Force Base, Arkansas, approximately four months ago and hit the ground running, refining his firefighter and emergency medical technician skills. After taking a high-school course to become an EMT, Talley fell in love with the
  • Navajo Airman reminds community ‘We’re still here’

    Today’s U.S. Air Force operates with a small, but highly skilled, work force. Less than one percent of the U.S. population volunteers to enlist or commission in the military. Statistics show 19.1 percent of those service members are women, and only 0.6 percent of all service members are Native American.U.S. Air Force Senior Airman Letyraial