September 19, 2014
September 19, 2014
HAVE YOU READ YOUR KA TODAY?
Volume 38, number 37
New 3rd AF commander talks priorities, shares experiences by Capt. WilliamJoseph Mojica U.S. Air Forces in Europe and Air Forces Africa Public Affairs Lt. Gen. Darryl L. Roberson, 3rd Air Force and 17th Expeditionary Air Force commander, outlined his priorities, challenges, leadership philosophy and personal experiences during an interview Sept. 2 on Ramstein. Roberson indicated he has three top priorities: motivational mission accomplishment, compassionate care of Airmen and their families, and the constant drive to improve and innovate. “I use ‘motivational and compassionate’ because it’s more than just mission accomplishment and it’s more than just taking care of our Airmen,” Roberson said. “I’m a believer that if you take care of the Airmen and the families, they will willingly take care of the mission. In regards to ‘improve See COMMAND, Page 3
Photo by Senior Airman Hailey Haux
Lt. Gen. Darryl Roberson, 3rd Air Force commander, meets Airmen from the 48th Fighter Wing, Royal Air Force Lakenheath, England, on their temporary duty to Plovdiv, Bulgaria, Aug. 20. Roberson got the chance to meet a few Airmen who have gone above and beyond during this bilateral training event, Thracian Eagle 2014, in Bulgaria.
Air Force revamps air expeditionary force in April 2013 by Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Mark A. Welsh III, the ﬁrst deployments under this construct will be October. Under the revised AEF construct, installations will deploy larger numbers of Airmen from the same unit under a 1-2 deploy-todwell ratio for active component, ACS Airmen. The revised construct establishes an 18-month battle rhythm where an Airman may deploy for six months and be home for 12. This will
allow wings to more effectively posture their forces to meet global mission requirements as well as continue home station training. In the past, Airmen deployed as individuals or small elements via “tempo bands” based on their Air Force specialty codes. Those Airmen met downrange from bases across the Air Force. “Our Airmen have performed superbly in their individual deploy-
ments under the current AEF structure for the last 11 years,” Welsh said. “This new construct will facilitate even better teamwork and unit performance during deployed operations. I visited a deployed squadron last year that was manned by 81 Airmen from 41 different bases. While we’ve proven we can be successful with that approach, we See AEF, Page 5
WHEN: Sept. 18 to 21 WHERE: Ramstein hangars 1 & 2 VISIT: www.ramsteinbazaar.org
Post office delivers more than just mail, Page 3
THE BAZAAR IS HERE!
WASHINGTON — The Air Force will deploy Agile Combat Support Airmen under its redesigned air expeditionary force construct Oct. 1. The primary purpose of the redesign was to look at ways to deploy more ACS Airmen with their units and standardize dwell times across the Air Force as much as possible to present a consistent Air Force capacity to the warﬁghter. While the construct was approved
Tops in Blue performs on Ramstein, Page 6
Army cooks fuel EFMB candidates, Page 12
September 19, 2014
Air Advisers Branch reaches new level by Senior Airman Armando A. Schwier-Morales 86th Airlift Wing Public Affairs
he 435th Air Ground Operations Wing’s Air Adviser Branch executed five missions at once, the most it has ever done in one week, Sept. 15 to 19 in three NATO countries. The Air Adviser Branch is reaching out to three partner countries with five different missions, traveling to learn and develop from each other in order to allow streamlined work and partnership in the future. The Air Adviser Branch has executed more than 70 missions across Europe and Africa
since it was formed in 2012. Until recently, the average number of missions in a single week had been two. “We have never executed this many at once during a single week,” said Maj. John Sherinian, 435th Contingency Response Group Air Adviser Branch chief. “These (missions) represent months’ worth of diligent work, for which there are no set checklists for our Airmen to follow. Every mission is a little different and has its own nuances, and the AGOW’s air advisers executing these missions have met the challenge.” These missions are critical to helping Airmen learn to work and develop with NATO countries, because they
may have to deploy with them in the future. Knowing how each other works allows them to be in sync from the beginning. To accomplish five missions at once, the advisers required coordination with U.S. Air Forces in Europe and Air Forces Africa, embassy staff, state partnership program Guard members in the U.S., and directly with host nations to plan, overcome obstacles and execute the missions. Airmen from medical, communications, operations, fuels and safety are traveling to Latvia, Poland and Bulgaria with the intent of developing each other. “Each of these missions helps build partnership capacities in three ways,”
Sherinian said. “We advise our partners on tactics, techniques and procedures on Air Force missions that they want to improve or learn how to execute themselves. We introduce our USAFE professionals to the various people and cultures around Europe, which allows for relationships to grow, and that in turn fosters partners to work with in the future. We learn from them. Building partnerships is a communicative process. We share with them, and they share their processes and experiences for us to learn and develop.” The five missions will come to an end today, with organizers hoping all parties took something away that may help in the future.
21st TSC holds 9/11 remembrance ceremony
Under heavy rain, Soldiers from the 21st Theater Sustainment Command pay respect to the U.S. flag during a 9/11 remembrance ceremony Sept. 11 on the Panzer Kaserne Parade Field. Photo by Brandon Beach
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September 19, 2014 command, from Page 1
and innovate,’ it’s our Airmen out there who are figuring out better ways to do things on a day-to-day basis. That’s so critical with the challenges we face today, including sequestration, reduced funding and reduced manpower. Our mission remains, and we can’t accomplish our mission without improving and innovating.” Roberson said readiness is also a critical aspect to the ability of U.S. Air Forces in Europe and Air Forces Africa to conduct missions that display the command’s “Forward, Ready, Now” capability. “Readiness is key to our ability to conduct missions,” he said. “We’re rebounding from the repercussions of what we did last year with sequestration and its ripple effects. There are a lot of things going on throughout the USAFE-AFAFRICA theater, and we have to be ready to respond.” A student of leadership, Roberson has developed a rather unique leadership philosophy throughout his career that he said will serve leaders well. “I call my leadership philosophy, in its basic form, the three Cs,” he said. “They’re competence, care and character. If you combine the three together, it equals trust, and it’s that trust that is the core of leadership. If you earn trust, people will follow you through fire and climb the hill with you no matter what.” In order for Airmen to be able to focus on the mission, taking care of their families is essential, and he said he believes his family’s love and support are paramount to his success. “My wife, Cheryl, has always been so supportive, and she understands when I need to go remote or when I need to take care of business,” Roberson said. “She has always been incredibly supportive, and I would not still be in the Air Force if it was not for her support and understanding, there’s no doubt about it. I couldn’t be more fortunate that we’re still together after 31 years now, more in love today than we were when we started.” Roberson also has two children who both continued their affiliation with the Air Force. His son, Chad, recently graduated from the Air Force’s undergraduate pilot training, and his daughter, Courtney, is an Air Force spouse. “I’m ecstatic, and it’s extreme-
Kaiserslautern American ly gratifying as a parent to raise children who have some of the same values and who understand and are willing to support and defend our country,” he said of his children. “Personally, the most rewarding part of my career has been balancing the military life with the personal life. I have a loving wife, two great kids and have enjoyed every minute of my Air Force career.” Roberson grew up no stranger to the military, and moving often is something he is quite familiar with as his father served in the Navy. “Where I’m from is always an interesting question, because I grew up as a Navy brat,” he said. “My dad was enlisted in the Navy, and he retired as an E-8. So growing up, I moved all over, particularly around the East Coast. He never forced me to join the military, but I remember seeing an air show when I was younger and talking to my dad about wanting to fly.” Roberson is an avid food fan and specifically enjoys seafood, juicy steaks, desserts and German cuisine. “Lobster, Alaskan king crab and seafood in general are all great, but I’m a steak guy, and when it comes to desserts, I gotta have them,” he said. “Rarely will I turn down something sweet when it is offered to me. The food here is really good too, particularly the schnitzel with pommes frites, which is one of my favorites.” Roberson played water polo at the U.S. Air Force Academy, and he enjoyed playing a number of sports as a child. Today, he still enjoys playing sports but plays golf the most. He loves watching sports too, particularly during playoffs. “I’m a Washington, D.C., team fan,” he said. “I like the Nationals. They’re No. 1 right now in their division. I’m a diehard Redskins fan, even though they may disappoint me, and of course I’m an Air Force Academy sports fan.” Roberson concluded his interview with a special “thank you” to the Airmen. “We’re so blessed to be Americans. I’ve traveled to other countries, and we really have it good,” Roberson said. “I want to thank all Airmen for being willing to do this job, defend our country, our way of life and our values for our kids and grandkids. Thank you for all of that.”
Post office delivers more than just mail Story and photo by Airman 1st Class Michael Stuart 86th Airlift Wing Public Affairs The 86th Communications Squadron Northside Post Office is known for processing thousands of pieces of mail each day, but few know of their main priority. “I’ve been in postal since 1996, and since day one, boosting people’s morale on base has been our main mission,” said Tech. Sgt. David Lott, 86th CS official mail manager. “Receiving that written letter in the mail gives you a warm feeling inside that texting can’t.” The post office handles approximately 50,000 personal and official packages a month. There are 136 units they deliver to on a daily basis. They also interact with more than 700 activity distribution officers to get the packages out. “We work long hours to please our customers, and it’s what we do,” said Tech. Sgt. Darian Lira, 86th CS postmaster. “If you really want to see a smile on your customer’s face or if you like making customers
Senior Airman Colin Forney, 86th Communications Squadron postal specialist, sorts packages Sept. 9 at the Ramstein Northside Post Office.
happy, this is a great job to have.” Oct. 15 through Jan. 1 is usually the hectic holiday season for personal mail, and the official mail load increases during the end of the fiscal year, Lira said. “Our guys put a lot of hard work and dedication year-round and especially during the holiday season,” Lira said. “People think we’re busy just around the holidays when in reality we’re always busy. On Ramstein we process more mail than (all of the air bases in) the entire United Kingdom combined.” During the holiday season Airmen can join the members of the 86th CS and help them deliver pack-
ages to everyone in the KMC. “We usually open up the volunteer program for the holiday season,” Lira said. “The volunteer program is basically when someone helps with working the window, gives out packages to the customers and help relieve our staff of the added stress during the holiday season.” The 86th CS post office helps bridge the gap between Airmen and their family members back home. “We strive to keep as many people happy,” Lira said. “From our hard-working Airmen to our customers, we try to keep morale high.”
Photo by Staff Sgt. Alexander A. Burnett
21st STB hosts organizational day Soldiers from the 21st Theater Sustainment Command’s Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 21st Special Troops Battalion, engage in a tug-of-war battle during the 21st STB’s organizational day Sept. 12 at Pulaski Park on Vogelweh. The organizational day was hosted to promote unit cohesion and family fun within the unit.
COMPILED BY THE 569TH USFPS AND 86TH SFS
September 19, 2014
Reported Larcenies SEPT. 9
Weilerbach — One black backpack, one mobility folder, one deployment medical record, one iPad, one iPod, one iPhone 4, one auxiliary cord and one Toyota Camry owner’s manual.
3:30 p.m.: Theft from a motor vehicle was reported in Weilerbach. 6:25 p.m.: A major trafﬁc accident with injuries was reported in Ramstein-Miesenbach.
6:25 a.m.: A major trafﬁc accident with injuries was reported in Bruchmühlbach-Miesau. 7:14 p.m.: The operation of an unregistered vehicle was reported on Vogelweh.
2 p.m.: Animal cruelty was reported in Kaiserslautern. 2:48 p.m.: Child abuse was reported in Kaiserslautern. 5:30 p.m.: Grand theft auto was reported in Weilerbach.
6:05 p.m.: Shoplifting was reported on Ramstein. 10 p.m.: A major trafﬁc accident was reported in Matzenbach. 10:20 p.m.: Drunken driving and a minor trafﬁc accident were reported in Kaiserslautern.
2 p.m.: Fleeing the scene of a minor trafﬁc accident was reported on Ramstein. 5:50 p.m.: Drunk and disorderly conduct and assault were reported in Bad Dürkheim. 10:23 p.m.: Drunk and disorderly conduct resulting in damage to private property was reported in Karlsruhe.
1 a.m.: Sexual assault was reported in Kaiserslautern. 3:08 a.m.: Unlawful entry was reported in Kaiserslautern. 8 a.m.: Damage and larceny of private property was reported in Landstuhl. 9 a.m.: Fleeing the scene of a major trafﬁc accident was reported in Waldmohr. 11:59 a.m.: A major trafﬁc accident was reported in Waldmohr. 4:30 p.m.: A domestic disturbance was reported in Kollweiler. 8 p.m.: Larceny of private property was reported in Obermohr.
7:30 p.m.: An assault was reported on Vogelweh.
The Convoy Warriors Association invites all past, present and future convoy warriors to share in the annual CWA banquet Saturday at the Ramstein Ofﬁcers’ Club. The event starts at 5:30 p.m. with social hour. The ofﬁcial ceremony will start at approximately 6 p.m. The Convoy Warrior Association is a private organization that was created with the purpose of fostering camaraderie among personnel who have supported any conﬂict that required the performance of convoy missions as a primary duty. For details, call 480-3947 or 480-2146.
Knights of Columbus Council 11987 is sponsoring a blood drive from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday in the Kaiserslautern Military Community Center food court.
The USO will offer free orientation tours, “Welcome to Kaiserslautern,” Sept. 27, Oct. 18, Nov. 11 and Dec. 6. Newcomers will depart at 8 a.m. from the Vogelweh Bowling Center or 8:30 a.m. in front of the Ramstein Passenger Terminal, Bldg. 3333. Tour participants will receive a historical overview of Kaiserslautern, hear some local legends and receive practical tips from experienced guides. It is recommended to bring euros for lunch and shopping. The tour is free, but interested participants must sign up at one of the USO ofﬁces. Estimated return time is 4:10 p.m. on Ramstein and 4:30 p.m. on Vogelweh.
Vehicle Safety Day
about the services the Consulate has to offer, but also about the many German-American organizations and clubs in the area.
• The Baumholder Central Issue Facility will be closed for its required 100 percent annual inventory from Monday to Sept. 26. • The KMC Housing Ofﬁce and the Furnishings Management Ofﬁce will be closed Oct. 3 and 13 for holidays. Both ofﬁces will also close early at 11:30 a.m. Oct. 8 for training.
Consulate information night
The U.S. Consulate General is hosting their 2014 U.S. Citizens Information Night from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Thursday at the Consulate General in Frankfurt. The evening will be a fun, casual event intended to inform U.S. citizens
The Pulaski Automotive Skills Center, located in Bldg. 2859 on Pulaski Barracks, offers free vehicle safety inspections from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Oct. 14 for Vehicle Safety Day. There will also be a chance to win a free car wash. The event is open to all ID cardholders. For details, call 493-4167 or 0631-3406-4167.
Dental Assisting Volunteer Program
The Ramstein Dental Clinic will start the next American Red Cross Dental Assisting Volunteer Program Oct. 20. The course is full time for seven months (from 6:45 a.m. to 4 p.m. Mondays to Fridays). This program is open to
Kaiserslautern — Night vision goggles, one M-50 gas mask carrier, one M-50 gas mask and two breathing ﬁlters.
Obermohr — One black backpack, containing a few knives and one pair of leather gloves, one Common Access Card, one government travel card, one M-50 gas mask, one Kevlar helmet, one Air Force (ABU pattern) wet weather jacket, one pair of (ABU pattern) wet weather bottoms, one police vest, one black law enforcement belt, one set of handcuffs with key, one ﬂashlight and one wallet, containing one Utah state driver’s license, one U.S. Army Europe driver’s license, one debit card and one bank card with account number. Landstuhl — One purse, containing an unknown amount of makeup, one iPod, one iPod/iPhone charging cable and two GPS navigation codes.
dependent ID cardholders with a high school diploma or equivalent. Applicants must attend the mass brieﬁng at 3:30 p.m. Sept. 29 in the Ramstein Dental Clinic, Bldg. 301. Interviews will be conducted Oct. 1 and 2. Notiﬁcation of selection will be announced Oct. 3. Participants will in-process Oct. 6 through 17. Applicants need to be dedicated, motivated and up to date on all immunizations. Further information, applications and interview slots will be given at the mass brieﬁng. Volunteers are full time from start date. For more information, call Mater Sgt. Jessica McNabb at 479-2268 or 06371-46-2268.
Do you have problems sleeping? If you are 18 years or older, a military beneﬁciary of Landstuhl Regional Medical Center and have had problems sleeping for six months or longer, you may be eligible to take part in a study using micro-current therapy for insomnia. Participation is voluntary and conﬁdential. For more information, call 590-5641 or 063719464-5641, or send an email to sleep.study@ yahoo.com.
Donate to CFC
Improve the quality of life of the KMC by donating to the 2014 Combined Federal Campaign by Dec. 15. Donations made to the Family Support and Youth Programs go directly to the installation to fund local programs. To donate, visit www.cfcoverseas.org or contact your unit representative.
» Kinsbach: Coppe laptops. » Landstuhl: Tw APRIL 28
industrial counter coo mander, one industrial industrial salad dispe trial drink mixer, one washer, one industria plate, one industrial ﬂ trial fryer, one industri » Ramstein: Copp APRIL 22
Vehicle Readiness Squad sure the snow equipmen ABOVE: Snow equipmen
September 19, 2014
Chiefs’ rain dance swamps Eagles rally, 10-7 of two runs. The initial momentum was only short-lived as the next three hitters were tagged and caught out. During the second inning, the Eagles came out looking to make some plays; however, they were not only stopped by the Chiefs but were also scored on, bringing the game to 3-0. The Eagles’ time came in the third ining when a combination of steady hits from the Eagles and mistakes from the Chiefs brought home three runs for a score of 3-3. The Chiefs could not just stand by, so after their first two hitters, a third decided to come up to the plate and smash a home run for a score of 6-3.
by Senior Airman Armando A. Schwier-Morales 86th Airlift Wing Public Affairs
Photo by Senior Airman Timothy Moore
Col. Lawrence Hicks, 86th Logistics Group commander, runs to first base during an outfield hit Sep. 11 on Ramstein. Hicks was part of the RUfit Resilience Day Chiefs vs. Eagles game.
aef, from Page 1
believe the new AEF model is a more efficient way to get the job done.” While there are some other subtle changes, the most noticeable change to ACS Airmen will be a stabilized battle rhythm at 1-2 deploy-to-dwell ratio. Some Airmen will see this battle rhythm as an increase in their deployment vulnerability. Requirements for most skill sets have remained constant. However, those who deployed less frequently may be more vulnerable. Not all Airmen will be selected for deployment in their vulnerability window. Air Force leadership has worked very hard to secure 1-to-2 as the standard battle rhythm therefore reducing the number of Airmen who will deploy at rates greater than 1-to-2. While this is the goal, there may still be some high-demand specialties that
may deploy under a different scheduling construct. “Previously, Air Force specialty codes played a large role in determining an Airman’s battle rhythm and deployment location; the redesign focuses on aligning Airmen to deploy with their unit,” said Col. Stephen Hart, chief of war planning and policy division. “Deploying with members of their own unit increases continuity of work, allows our junior Airmen to deploy with their supervisor (and) trainers, and enhances the skills and management of wing missions.” Hart said there are benefits to the Airmen and to the service, as it allows the Air Force to better understand its available capacity and it allows Airmen to have a better idea of when they will be deploying within the given year. For Airmen maintaining expeditionary readiness, it’s business as usual. Airmen
Event Name: MARRIAGE RETREAT A faith based opportunity for couples to enhance their marriage Sponsored by Ramstein Air Base Protestant Chapel Hours of Operation: 24-26 October 2014 Event Location: EDELWEISS RESORT– GARMISCH, GERMANY Event Explanation: THE CHAPEL WILL PROVIDE FOR: 2 nights stay-standard room, 2 breakfasts, 2 evening meals Childcare provided through “Just for Kids” (ages 5-12) and CDC day care (6 wks to 5 yrs) Cost: $207 registration fee, your lunch, and any incidentals. NOT INCLUDED: Transportation to Edelweiss Email email@example.com to express interest and apply for the retreat. Space is limited to 22 couples. Applications Accepted 15 Sep, 0900! Contact TSgt Johnson @ 480-6148 or Ch Rivera @ 480-5753 or mail firstname.lastname@example.org for further information.
ven after a second rally, the Eagles could not reach the Chiefs during the 2014 RUfit Resilience Day softball game. The game was the final event of the day, between colonels and chief master sergeants ending at the top of the seventh inning, 10-7, due to rain. The game began with the Eagles up to bat, but they were stopped by the Chiefs’ defense. Chief Master Sgt. Frank Batten, 86th Airlift Wing command chief, set the tone of the game batting second and hitting an in-park home run for a total
should continue preparing themselves and their families for the reality of deployment and ensure they are ready to go when called. For more information
See softball, Page 8
on AEF battle rhythm and individual base dwell times, Airmen should contact their local unit deployment manager or base deployment manager.
(Information courtesy of Air Force Public Affairs Agency OL-P. Senior Airman Jason J. Brown, 633rd Air Base Wing Public Affairs, contributed to this article.)
GO ONLINE AND SOUND OFF! From September 2nd through October 1st, 2014, visit TellUSO.org and fill out our online survey.
The USO is proud of the services and support we provide our troops and their families! With your feedback, we can make it even better. You have our attention and our commitment. Your feedback will help us to improve our service and adapt to your changing needs.
SOUND OFF SWEEPSTAKES! Upon completion of our online survey, you will have the opportunity to enter the SOUND OFF Sweepstakes. That means a chance for you to win a $500 Visa gift card! Visa is not affiliated with USO. Visa does not sponsor, endorse, approve or have any responsibility for this promotion. Some Department of Defense networks may block certain web sites; if you have problems accessing the Tell USO survey web site, please access the link on a civilian network.
The USO is a congressionally chartered public charity and not part of the United States Department of Defense. No endorsement of the USO or this survey by the Department of Defense is expressed or implied.
September 19, 2014
Photos by Airman 1st Class Michael Stuart Performers sing during a Tops in Blue performance Sept. 13 at the Kaiserslautern Military Community Center on Ramstein. The Tops in Blue team is performing a nine-month tour, providing entertainment for military communities worldwide.
Tops in Blue performs on Ramstein
Airman 1st Class Kyle McCarty, 15th Maintenance Squadron aircraft maintenance journeyman, assigned to Joint-Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam, Hawaii, sings during a Tops in Blue performance.
Performers sing during a Tops in Blue performance Sept. 13 at the Kaiserslautern Military Community Center.
Performers sing during a Tops in Blue performance Sept. 13 in the KMC.
A full audience watches a Tops in Blue performance Sept. 13 in the KMC.
September 19, 2014
AFN gives community news, entertainment, taste of home Story and photos by Airman 1st Class Michael Stuart 86th Airlift Wing Public Affairs
or more than 50 years, American Forces Network has been a bridge between America and Germany, bringing entertainment and news to the service members and families in the KMC. AFN Kaiserslautern has provided service to military members since 1954 while bringing them a taste of home. “We’re not just putting out valuable command information for the public. We’re also letting people know what’s going on in the immediate area,” said Senior Airman Ben Burgess, AFN Kaiserslautern broadcast producer. “We provide a form of entertainment similar to what you would ﬁnd back home in the states.” Airmen stationed overseas usually do not have an American source to give them radio and television, Burgess said, but AFN bridges that gap. “In the states, you’re going to have a radio station that plays all of your favorite hits and favorite music,” he said. “This is our way of giving that to you here, while in between songs we’ll let you know what’s going on and what fun stuff you can get into.”
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Senior Airman Eli Smith, American Forces Network Kaiserslautern broadcast journalist, DJs a radio morning show Sept. 10 on Vogelweh.
AFN Kaiserslautern consists of Airmen and Soldiers working together to inform and update a multiservice community on the things happening around them. “I love communicating and interacting with the public,” said Senior Airman Eli Smith, AFN Kaiserslautern broadcast journalist. “I get to talk to a lot of people on a daily basis. I also love doing live events in the area and working with the community.” While entertaining service members within the KMC is enjoyable for AFN, the team is also the fastest form of informing the public in case of an emergency. “We’re able to reach a lot of people at once whether it’s an emergency situation or if there’s (hazardous) road conditions,” Smith said. “We are able to provide people with information in an instant way right then and there.” Broadcasting to a community of more than 50,000 on its airways, AFN delivers a piece of home.
Send us your resume today to email@example.com
Photo by Senior Airman Damon Kasberg
9/11 commemoration ceremony Senior Airman Eli Smith, American Forces Network Kaiserslautern broadcast journalist, DJs a radio morning show Sept. 10 on Vogelweh. AFN Kaiserslautern has provided service to military members since 1954.
Members of Team Ramstein render a salute during a 9/11 ceremony Sept. 11 at Fire Station One on Ramstein. The ceremony was held to honor the first responders who died at the World Trade Center 13 years ago.
Page 8 softball, from Page 5
They brought in one more run, finishing the third inning at 7-3. The fourth inning was oddly familiar for both the Chiefs and Eagles. Both scored one run for a final score of 8-4. Spectators in the stands agreed it was a gentleman’s agreement for a rest. The agreement for rest and the experience of both teams showed up in the fifth inning with six players coming to bat, six outs and zero runs. The crowd believed this is where the Chiefs’ rain dance happened. As the sixth inning began, the black clouds above began to sprinkle down rain. The chiefs came in and earned two runs, leaving the Eagles with none. The Eagles’ chances at the beginning of the seventh looked darker than the clouds with a score of 10-4. The Eagles’ first two players came out and struck out. Two outs, zero players on base and the rain coming down harder, the Eagles needed a rally. After the game, the Eagles’ pitcher commented on their last inning. “We came back pretty good at the end. It was a valiant effort, but thank God it’s over,” said Col. Charles Stock, 86th Dental Squadron and Eagles’ pitcher. Stock came up to the plate ready to hit and start the rally, but ended up getting walked. Yet, he was the first to get back home and score. Following his lead, two more Eagles players came to the nest and scored. The Eagles’ second rally came to a close after their seventh hitter struck out, leaving the field 10-7. The referees called the game due to time and weather conditions, but the Airmen in the stands also won, as they witnessed first-hand resiliency from the Eagles and Chiefs.
September 19, 2014
21st TSC moves 100,000 troops through MK Air Base Story and photo by Sgt. Brandon Hubbard 21st Theater Sustainment Command Public Affairs MIHAIL KOGALNICEANU, Romania — For Staff Sgt. Chad Emanuel, the answer to what he is looking forward to the most after his fourth deployment was easy to answer. “My daughter, Gabrielle. She’s going to be 5 in October,” said Emanuel, a motor transport operator with the 114th Transportation Company, Minnesota Army National Guard, while emptying his backpack onto the customs table for inspection. The staff sergeant, returning from Afghanistan with his unit, was the 100,000th service member to pass through Mihail Kogalniceanu Air Base Sept. 5, marking a major milestone for the Transit Center that started moving military members both to and from Afghanistan in its first flight Feb. 2. The air base rapidly filled an operational need for the United States military for moving Soldiers and Marines in support of Operation Enduring Freedom after the lease for the Transit Center at Manas, Kyrgyzstan, was not extended. In spite of the rapid transition, the Romanian base has become a new model for efficient combat airlift and transportation operations. The operation is an example of the continued commitment of the U.S. and its partner nations to supporting NATO, ISAF and other international contingency operations across the globe. “This is my fourth deployment and by far my quickest, best, most efficient way out (of country) that I’ve actually had,” said Emanuel, who previously deployed to Iraq, Kosovo and Afghanistan in 2010. MK Air Base is currently averaging less than 36 hours in on-ground transit time for getting troops into Afghanistan and an average of 40 hours for getting them back home. Comparatively, transients through Manas spent an average of 48 hours deploying and 72 hours redeploying. “Reaching the 100,000th bi-directional passenger milestone is a testament to the dedication and efforts of our combined and joint team of Soldiers, Airmen, Department of the Army civilians, contractors and, importantly, our Romanian partners,” said Col. Kevin Mulvihill, 21st Regional Support Element officer in charge. “The ability of all these different organizations to come together and stand up the transit center in just over 90 days demonstrates how the U.S. Army Europe’s and the 21st Theater Sustainment Command’s forward presence enables us to be responsive to the Global Combatant Commands.” Utilizing four Air Force C-17s operated under the 780th Expeditionary Airlift Squadron, the joint operation has been able to quickly grow its capabilities during the
A Soldier from the 114th Transportation Company, Minnesota Army National Guard, waits to depart the permanent forward operating site Sept. 5 at Mihail Kogalniceanu Air Base, Romania, to redeploy home to the United States.
past year. The robust forward-based logistics base provided by U.S. Army Europe’s 21st TSC and its enterprise partners at MK Air Base can support a through-put of about 2,000 troops per day (1,000 deploying into theater and 1,000 deploying out of theater) and about 3,000 tons of associated cargo and baggage. “We’ve been pretty busy,” said Sgt. Korin Carlisle, movement supervisor for the Joint Movement Control Team at MK Air Base. Carlisle, who has been one of the longest serving Soldiers on the ground supporting the mission, recalls how in the early spring months the transit flights had only a trickle of transients, and over the summer, the mission has picked up into a robust transit operation. About 32,000 transients were processed at the MK terminal from February to May. The other 68,000 personnel have been processed during the same amount of time from June through mid-September to support the drawdown in Afghanistan. “As it progressed, we’ve been sometimes getting 1,800 people in a day,” Carlisle said. “So for us to come from 200 to 300 service members in a day to well over a 1,000 people really says a lot. At the end of the day, we get to do a really good thing here and send people back home to their friends and family, so that is really gratifying.” Team of Teams Moving units at a faster tempo means precise coordination between the joint units supporting the mission. Each day a room full of key Army, Air Force and Marines, as well as the Romanian officials who run the civilian-owned Mihail Kogalniceanu Airport, comb each flight itinerary and every detail down to meals to be eaten, housing and the contracted bus transportation to the terminal. “The biggest thing we do is the coordination,” said Army Capt. Daniel Chandler, 165th Movement Control Team commander, based out of Fort Riley, Kansas. “We work directly with the U.S. Air Force and the Romanian air force, who have 5-ton trucks and buses that we use. We have to
know what time the planes are coming in, how many people they are carrying and what direction they are headed.” Deploying units have different requirements than redeploying units. For example, MK Air Base tests body armor plates for deploying Soldiers and Marines — called small arms protective inserts. More than 61,000 plates have been inspected, and 9,000 plates have been exchanged at the Plate Carrier Collection Point since February. “It’s important because this is the last stop for them to get the protection they need,” said Pfc. Mara Thomas, who works at the PCCP with Sustainment Task Force 16. Lean Mission, Important Job Lt. Col. John Motszko, STF 16 commander, who oversees the ground transit operations, sees the mission as remarkable, considering only a force of about 350 permanent party personnel have been able to move more than 100,000 people. A smaller force means cost savings too, thanks to the temperate climate in the Black Sea region and utilizing U.S. hardstand buildings previously built in 2009. “The cost is a fraction of what was spent in places like Qatar and Kuwait because it was an extreme environment,” Motszko said. “The fact of the matter is that it is simply more comfortable coming through here.” Annual operating costs for MK Air Base are estimated at $18 million per year, compared to $80 million per year for the Transit Center at Manas. But, the significance of the mission isn’t lost on cost savings alone for the service members tasked with making the base both comfortable and safe. “It is always fun to see people come through. I’ve actually deployed once to Afghanistan and seen some of my battle buddies come through (MK Air Base),” said Cpl. Francisco Meza, desk sergeant for the 202nd Military Police Company, deployed from Fort Bliss, Texas, to perform base security at MK. “Just to see those guys, it doesn’t only boost my own moral, it lets everybody know we are actually making a difference out here.”
September 19, 2014
September 19, 2014
Unscramble these Air Force mottos IGDEUNNR GUCEROA RVOYCIT YB VOARL ANIELVCGI TTRNGEHS TORDFIUTE YSALAW DAEYR NO NSWIG EW COQWENU UERRTN HIWT NROOH RYLTIBE EW ENDFED NWI SA EON EHT SSKIE RFO SU HATED RMFO VBAEO ENDURING COURAGE | VICTORY BY VALOR | VIGILANCE STRENGTH FORTITUDE | ALWAYS READY | ON WINGS WE CONQUER | RETURN WITH HONOR | LIBERTY WE DEFEND | WIN AS ONE | THE SKIES FOR US | DEATH FROM ABOVE
panky’s off-leash tour
September 19, 2014
Recipe of the week: Creamy vegetable soup Servings: 8 INGREDIENTS: • 2 heads kohlrabi, peeled and chopped • 500 grams carrots, washed and peeled • 300 grams leeks, washed and chopped • 1 medium onion, peeled and chopped • 2 tablespoons butter • 3 tablespoons Gemüsebrühe granules (vegetable broth granules), instant • Salt, white pepper and nutmeg, to taste • 100 grams Schlagsahne (heavy whipping cream) • 125 grams thickly sliced ham, chopped into small pieces • 1 bunch green onions, finely chopped • 3 tablespoons sunflower seeds • 4 tablespoons creme fraiche (about 75 grams) DIRECTIONS: • Wash and peel the kohlrabi, carrots, leeks and the onion. Set one carrot aside. Chop the rest of the vegetables into small pieces. • Heat the butter in a large pot. Sautee the onion
Capt. Spanky in Bad Dürkheim I’m so excited to tell you about my most recent trip to Bad Dürkheim for the Wurstmarkt! Though the public festival is known for being the largest wine festival in the world, there’s more to it than being able to try over 150 different local wines. Now, I’d like to say I’m old enough in dog years to have a taste, but I stayed away, because even the slightest taste of grapes could kill me! I spent most of my time enjoying the carnival rides and games, though, the haunted house made me leap out of my skin! I know, I’m a scardy cat,
or dog rather. If my tail was long enough, it would’ve been between my legs. To get my mind off of the haunted house, my human and I took the Ferris wheel for a whirl, and let me tell you, I have never seen such beauty. The large festival covered in bright, ﬂickering lights was surrounded by so many vineyards. My eyes bugged out, and I panted in delight at the fantastic view. As we touched down, I got a whiff of something delicious. It wasn’t the usual cheese treat my human rewards me with, though we all know I would
roll over anytime for some cheese. The smell was something from heaven. I knew something was cooking, but being four-legged, I couldn’t see up to the counter. My human grabbed something from the vendor and my nose and ears perked up. She put a piece of it to my mouth; it was a sausage! I couldn’t come to a “sausage market” without trying one, and I’m glad I did. The festival was so incredible. I’ll have to beg my human to come back next year. The event usually takes place the second and third weeks of September.
until soft and transparent. • Add the other chopped vegetables along with 1 3/4 to 2 liters of water to the onions. Stir in the Gemüsebrühe granules (vegetable broth granules), and season with salt and pepper. Simmer for 15 to 20 minutes. • Using a hand blender, puree the vegetables until smooth. • Cut the remaining carrot into fine pieces. Heat the Schlagsahne (heavy whipping cream) and the carrot. Season with the nutmeg. • Chop the ham into small pieces. • Wash and finely chop the green onions. • Very gently brown the sunflower seeds in a pan without any fat or oil. Remove from the pan immediately when browned to prevent the nuts from becoming bitter tasting. • Ladle the soup into bowls and top with the chopped green onions, ham, carrot-cream mixture and the sunflower seeds. • Spoon a dollop of creme fraiche into each bowl of soup.
September 19, 2014
Army cooks help fuel EFMB candidates Story and photo by Brandon Beach 21st Theater Sustainment Command Public Affairs
Event Name: Ramstein Jewish High Holidays Event Location: Ramstein AB South Chapel, building 2403 Event Explanation: Wed, 24 Sept at 1930 - Evening Rosh Hashanah service (followed by pot-luck desserts) Thu, 25 Sept at 0930 – 1st day - Rosh Hashanah morning service (followed by a pot-luck dairy/vegetarian lunch) Fri, 26 Sept at 0930 – 2nd day - Rosh Hashanah morning service (followed by a pot-luck dairy/vegetarian lunch) Fri, 3 Oct at 1830 – Kol Nidre service (no food follows since it’s a fast day) Sat, 4 Oct at 0930 – Yom Kippur morning service. Yizkor at approximately 1130. Yom Kippur concluding service at 1900 followed by a pot-luck dairy/vegetarian dinner (break-the-fast). Fri, 10 Oct at 1900 – Friday evening Sabbath/Sukkot service followed by a dairy/vegetarian pot-luck dinner in the sukkah
Air Force and Army Chapel Schedule
POC for Miesau, Landstuhl and Daenner is the USAG R-P Chaplains Office in Bldg. 2919 on Pulaski Barracks. DSN 493-4098, civ. 0631-3406-4098 Miesau Chapel (Bldg. 3175) Seventh-Day Adventist Worship Sabbath School: 9:30 a.m. Saturdays Spanish Sabbath School: 9:30 a.m. Saturdays Worship: 11 a.m. Saturdays Small Group: 6-7 p.m. Tuesdays Landstuhl Community Chapel (Bldg. 3773) Worship: 11 a.m. Sundays Children’s Youth Church: 11 a.m. Sundays Daenner Community Chapel (Bldg. 3150) Chapel Next Worship Worship: 10 a.m. Sundays Children’s Church: 10:30 a.m. Sundays Ramstein North Chapel (DSN 480-6148, civ. 06371-47-6148) Contemporary Service: 11 a.m. Sundays Ramstein South Chapel (DSN 480-5753, civ. 06371-47-5753) Liturgical Services: 9 a.m. Sundays Liturgical Sunday School: 11 a.m. Sundays Traditional Service: 11 a.m. Sundays Vogelweh Chapel (DSN 489-6859, civ. 0631-536-6859) Gospel Service: 11 a.m. Sundays. Protestant education classes are available for all ages at Vogelweh, Ramstein, Landstuhl and Daenner. For information, call DSN 480-2499/489-6743 or civ. 06371-47-2499/0631-536-6743.
Daenner Community Chapel (Bldg. 3150) Religious Education (grades K-8): 11 a.m. Sundays Confession: 11:45 a.m. Sundays Sunday Mass: noon Landstuhl Community Chapel (Bldg. 3773) Religious Education (following Mass) Confession: 8:15-8:45 a.m. Sundays Sunday Mass 9 a.m. Ramstein North Chapel (DSN 480-6148, civ. 06371-47-6148) Daily Mass: 11:30 a.m. Monday-Friday Sunday Mass: 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. Confession 4-4:45 p.m. Sundays Vogelweh Chapel (DSN 489-6859, civ. 0631-536-6859) Confession: 4-4:45 p.m. Saturday Mass: 5 p.m.
Jewish Religious Services
Ramstein South Chapel Synagogue (DSN 480-5753, civ. 06371-47-5753) Shabbat Evening Service: 7 p.m. Fridays
Ramstein South Chapel Mosque (480-5753) Jumu’ah Prayer, 1:30 p.m. For religious education and daily prayers, check the prayer schedule
Kapaun Chapel (DSN 489-6859, civ. 0631-536-6859) Divine Liturgy: 9 a.m. Sundays Confessions by appointment
Youth Group Kaiserslautern Youth of the Chapel (Religious Youth Center, Pulaski Bks., Bldg. 2869) “Plugged In” Middle School Youth Group: 2-4 p.m. Sundays Café Dinner (for students and their families): 4:15-5:15 p.m. Sundays “The Rock” High School Youth Group: 5:30-7:30 p.m. Sundays More information: www.kmcyouth.com Protestant Youth of the Chapel Ramstein North Chapel "Vision" Middle School Ministry Tuesdays 3:15-5:00pm "Salvage" High School Ministry Tuesdays 7:00-8:45pm Vogelweh Chapel Teen Bible Study Wednesdays 7:00-8:00pm Info: www.ramsteinpyoc.blogspot.com
Episcopal (St. Albans) 10:30 a.m. Sundays, Kapaun Chapel
Korean Service 1 p.m. Sundays, Ramstein South Chapel
Unitarian Universalist Service, 1:30 p.m. second and fourth Sundays (Sept.-May), Kapaun Chapel
GRAFENWÖHR, Germany — Deep in the woods of the Grafenwöhr Training Area, an Army medic runs smack into simulated enemy fire. He responds quickly by dropping to the ground and aiming his rifle toward a thicket of oak trees. Twenty yards in front of him, his battle buddy has taken a bullet to the leg and writhes in pain. The medic must make his way to his buddy, dress the wound and drag him to safety. Sound exhausting? This is just one of the many field scenarios Army medics must maneuver through with proficiency in order to earn the highly coveted Expert Field Medical Badge. This year’s U.S. Army Europe-sponsored EFMB event attracted more than 260 candidates — 40 of them from nine European countries — for five rigorous days of physical and mental testing Sept. 4 to 8. Keeping candidates fueled for the diverse challenges they confront during EFMB competition falls onto the deft hands of 15 Army cooks, who are cutting a different approach to the standard three-mealsa-day menu. “We see Soldiers as athletes and food as fuel. So, how can we fuel the athlete better?” said Capt. Ben Wunderlich, a registered dietitian with the 212th Combat Support Hospital, 30th Medical Brigade, 21st Theater Sustainment Command — the unit responsible for organizing this year’s EFMB event. “Our goal out here is to increase cognition and decrease fatigue.” Athleticism was on full display when candidates began arriving in Grafenwöhr Aug. 23 for 12 days of familiarization training followed by five days of evaluation. Each morning, candidates walked with 30-pound rucksacks from their barracks to the various combat testing lanes, where they drilled through the litany of medical tasks spelled out in step-by-step format in the 147-page U.S. Army Medical Department Pamphlet 350-10. When candidates weren’t sleeping, walking or maneuvering through a lane, they were buried in this pamphlet. Remembering to eat is probably the last thing on candidates’ minds. That’s where
KMC Assembly of God Church
Wunderlich comes in with his team of culinary experts plucked from various Germanybased units, including the 212th CSH out of Bruchmühlbach-Miesau, the 16th Sustainment Brigade out of Baumholder, and Headquarters Troop, Regimental Support Squadron, 2nd Cavalry Regiment out of Vilseck. With Wunderlich overseeing operations at two separate dining facilities — one for the hundreds of candidates and the other for the more than 300 support staff — cooks prepared upwards of 2,100 meals a day. That, of course, included the normal fare of breakfast, lunch and dinner. Also sprinkled throughout the day were two primary snack meals, which were prepared and delivered to candidates directly in the field. Cooks also offered a third snack that was served between 11 p.m. and midnight to those candidates practicing the nighttime land navigation portion of the test. “Everything we make is fresh,” said Pfc. See EFMB, Page 22
Reverend Chuck Kackley Phone: 06333-9931838 Cell: 0171-6574322
Services are held at Kaiserstrasse 16 A, Einsiedlerhof WORSHIP HOURS: Sunday 10 a.m., Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Family Night
Sunday Worship Gatherings at 9 & 11 a.m.
7 p.m. first and third Saturdays, Kapaun Annex
Confessional Lutheran (WELS) 4 p.m. second and fourth Sundays, Ramstein South Chapel
A candidate participating in the 2014 U.S. Army Europe Expert Field Medical Badge event drags a simulated casualty to a safe location Sept. 2 at the Grafenwöhr Training Area. The EFMB is a badge earned by military personnel who compete in various physical and written tests that determine their ability to go above and beyond and effectively perform medical tasks while in a hostile environment.
community church Keeping it real, relational and relevant
August-Süssdorf Strasse 8 Ramstein-Miesenbach 06371- 407 808 firstname.lastname@example.org www.frontlinecommunity.org
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September 19, 2014
Page 13 RAMSTEIN
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Sunday Bible Class 11 a.m. Sunday Worship 10 a.m. Wednesday Bible Class 7 p.m. /DQGVWXKOHU6WUDÂ‰HÂ‡5DPVWHLQ9LOODJH
Tel: 0176-85693468 or 0151-57727850 www.ramst-churchofchrist.com
What profit is it for a man to gain this whole world but lose his soul?
Landstuhl Christian Bookstore
Kaiserstr. 66 * 06371-62988 Mon-Fri 10-6, Sat 9-2 (new)
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Marie-Ange Graessel of Poterie Graessel shows a ceramic wine cooler to event coordinator Scarlett Hughes Wednesday during the Ramstein Welfare Bazaar. Poterie Graessel, along with over 90 other vendors, created special items to celebrate the historic milestone.
Ramstein bazaar celebrates 50 years For the 50th time, the Ramstein Welfare Bazaarâ€™s hangar doors are open for business. Today and through the weekend, thousands of shoppers from all over the world have the opportunity to purchase European treasures while benefitting the KMC. Over 150 vendors, including 29 food vendors, will offer a taste of Europe on the Ramstein flightline. There is something for everyone â€” Turkish rugs, Polish and Italian pottery, crystal, clothing, antiques, grandfather clocks, wine and spirits, jewelry, holiday items, toys, clothing and much more. This year, many vendors created special, one-of-a-kind 50th bazaar commemorative items customers wonâ€™t want to miss. â€œI canâ€™t wait to shop at the 50th Ramstein Welfare Bazaar,â€? said Marianne Williams, who traveled from Washington, D.C., for the event. While shopping at the bazaar, buyers shouldnâ€™t forget to â€œSign It 2 Share It.â€? By signing the vendorâ€™s sales sheet for every purchase â€” large or small â€” buyers are ensuring a portion of their purchase goes back to organizations in the KMC and military wide. Over the past seven years, more than $2.7 million has gone back into the community in the form of grants and scholarships. To find
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out how an organization can request funds from the Ramstein Welfare Bazaar, visit www. RamsteinBazaar.org. The Ramstein Welfare Bazaar is an 86th Force Support Squadron event produced by community volunteers. Under the leadership of bazaar chairwoman Glenda Young, the Ramstein Officers Spousesâ€™ Club Bazaar Committee has already put in more than 2,500 volunteer hours in preparation for this yearâ€™s event. â€œWe are thrilled to have such great partnerships with 86th FSS and the many organizations that come together to support this annual event. It takes more than 11,000 volunteer hours to make the bazaar happen, and we couldnâ€™t do it without support from the community,â€? Young said. â€œIt is a humbling honor to chair the bazaar committee and work with such an impressive, enthusiastic and committed group of volunteers.â€? The 50th Ramstein Welfare Bazaar takes place until Sunday on the Ramstein flightline and the giant tent in hangars 1 and 2. For more information, visit www.ramsteinbazaar.org or â€œlikeâ€? the Facebook page â€œRamstein Welfare Bazaar.â€? (Courtesy of the Ramstein Welfare Bazaar)
Heritage Baptist Church Don Drake, Pastor
4VOEBZTBUBN BNBOEQNt8FEOFTEBZTBUQN 6km north of the A6 on the B40 in Mehlingen 1IPOFtwww.heritagebaptistramstein.com
Lutheran Church 8:30 am Worship & Holy Communion Childrenâ€™s Church available
Meeting in Ev.-Luth. St. Michaelis Church, Karpfenstr. 7, 67655 Kaiserslautern E-mail: email@example.com or call 0631-64327 for directions. Scott Morrison, Pastor www.KELC.eu
CHURCH OF CHRIST www.ktowncoc.org
Photo by Sarah Hartnett
Sun: 10 am, 11 am and 6 pm Wed: 7 pm MĂźhlstrasse 34 67659 Kaiserslautern Tel. 06 31 - 36 18 59 92 Tel. 06 371 - 46 75 16
Harry y Cristina V. Rodriguez Jr. Uberm Weiher 2 (GPS-Am Rauhen Biehl 2) 55774 Baumholder Iglesia: 06783-185-0980 Handy Pastor: 01577-9105550
Servicio de Adoracion: 1100hr Martes Ayuno de damas: 0900 hr Miercoles: Estudios Biblicos: 1900 hr
A Christian fellowship that gathers to study Godâ€™s word verse by verse so we can know, glorify and serve Christ.
Teaching the village, reaching the world!
We meet Sundays at 11 a.m. For more info call 06371-616793 or visit our website www.CCK-Town.org Industriestr. 50 66862 Kindsbach
TRINITY REFORMED CHURCH (PCA)