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Vol. 64 No. 15 April 19, 2013

TA is back — Students can submit applications for summer term By senior Airman Matthew Lancaster 99th Air Base Wing Public Affairs

NELLIS AIR FORCE BASE, Nev. — Nellis and Creech Airmen can apply for the military Tuition Assistance program to complete their education effective immediately. Department of Defense officials announced t he tuition assistance program will resume as a result of Congress approving legislation on the Consolidated and Further Continuing Appropriations Act of 2013, which calls for funding through the end of September. The Air Force is responsible for administering its tuition assistance program in accordance with the DOD policy. “Military Tuition Assistance will be the same program Airmen are used to,” said Mr. Russell Frasz, Air Force director of force development. “The same policies and procedures will be in place.” The tuition assistance program provides up to $4,500 per fiscal year for Airmen to complete their higher education. “Some Airmen are going to run out of TA [because] they have used it throughout the year so they [may]

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Matthew Lancaster

Staff Sgt William Olsen, 57th Maintenance Squadron Munitions Flight advisor, takes a College Level Examination Program test for College Algebra April 16 at the Nellis Air Force Base National Test Center. CLEP and Defense Activity for Non-Traditional Education Support tests are given Monday-Friday at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.

have $800 or $500 left,” said Alice Patton, 99th Force Support Squadron chief of education and training. “Some people haven’t used it. My recommendation is to jump right in and do your TA right away.” Airmen can now go to the education office and apply for TA to pay for their summer classes. “Please remember, I have a limited staff so it’s going to take a while to approve [everyone’s TA,]” Patton said. If Airmen run out of TA there are other avenues for them to receive funding to attend off-duty education, such as scholarships or grants. Some schools also offer in-house financial assistance. Airmen can also use the College Level Examination Program and Defense Activity for Non-Traditional Education Support testing offered through the education office. CLEP and DANTES tests are free to service members for the first test for each class. “Don’t give up on education just because one door closed,” Patton said. The education office can provide more tools and resources for applying for TA and other alternative methods for funding off-duty education. For more information, call the education office at (702) 652-5281.

Air Force officials announce civilian Reduction in Force WASHINGTON, D.C. — In a continuing effort to meet the Department of Defense funding targets in the Fiscal Year 2012 President’s Budget and re-balance the civilian workforce, approximately 60 Air Force installations will implement civilian Reduction in Force authorities effective through about Aug. 23, to assist

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in the placement of employees not assigned against funded positions (termed “surplus employees”). These actions started in fiscal 2012 and are not related to the current sequestration actions. To meet the funding targets in the fiscal 2012 President’s Budget, the Air Force was required to reduce more than

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16,000 civilian positions. The Air Force was able to successfully reduce approximately 15,000 positions minimizing adverse impact to civilian personnel, but now needs to use RIF authorities, which will provide options to help place most of the remaining civilians on unfunded positions. RIF procedures allow greater flex-

Occupational therapy

ibilities for employees to be placed at their installations and still retain their grade or pay. In addition, the use of RIF procedures allows for eligible employees who cannot immediately be placed in local vacancies to be registered in the Priority Placement Program.

_____ See Reduction, on page 3

cOntents News ..........................................1-9 Feature .............................. 10-11

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Health ........................................ 17 Living ....................................22-23


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April 19, 2013

Commentary

BULLSEYE

If it isn’t you, it could be your neighbor

By senior Airman Kelly Galloway Westover ARB, Mass.

WESTOVER AFB, Mass. — “Hey sexy ... you single?” I turned to see a fellow Airman in training; standing about 5 foot 8 inches tall, dark hair and eyes. During the next four months, I heard this fellow classmate repeat the same line more than a couple dozen times. It wasn’t just me he had an eye for; it was a handful of my new girlfriends as well. We laughed it off. All of us had just completed basic training and were beginning another chapter in our brand-new military careers at technical school. Why make enemies at the start? About a month in, I grew tired of the cheesy pick-up lines and over-used sexual innuendos. I asked one of our ropes, or student leader, to step in to have a chat with the guy regarding how uncomfortable he made me. Unfortunately, that chat didn’t have much of an effect on the Airman and as “luck” would have it, I sat next to him during class. Lucky me, right? I was pretty good at letting his suggestive comments flow in one ear and out the other, careful not to show it bothered me as that only added fuel to his fire. Up to this point, his words were the only offensive thing he had been doing. But then I dropped my pencil. As I stooped to pick it up I heard a loud voice boom throughout the classroom. “Are you serious, Airman?” Startled, I nearly smacked my head off the table trying to sit back up. With our entire class now looking back toward us, our two class leaders, Marines, shrugged them away and stated “We’ll talk about this at break — carry on.” Unbeknownst to me, this guy had just executed one of the foulest and sexually suggestive hand gestures behind my head. The class leaders luckily sat behind us and saw what he had just done. That was the final straw. The class leaders already knew how annoyed I was by his behavior and asked if I wanted to take this latest development “up the chain.” I had no intention of getting anyone in trouble since we were all brand-new to

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the military. I’d hoped that the class leaders had scared him enough by this point and decided against it — asking only to move seats to get away from him. With my new location in the classroom, I felt a bit more at ease. Although the Airman now had one of his male friends start to jeer me because I had gotten him in trouble. I felt beaten and angry. I had no control over the situation, it wasn’t “my” fault he did what he did. He was lucky I didn’t take it up the chain of command. About a week after the hand gesture incident, I’d had it with the remarks from him and his friend. That’s when I asked one of our former ropes in our dormitory to have a talk with these two guys. This former rope commanded the respect of all the guys in the Airman dormitory; certainly he would be able to have an impact on this guy. Shortly after the discussion this time, the jokes and rude remarks stopped all together. The Airman and his friend now completely avoided me — victory at last! Three months later, two weeks before our class graduation date, a female instructor came up to me as I was on my way back from a class assignment. “A i r ma n G a l low ay, fol low me please,” she said. I proceeded down the hallway and into a small room with a handful of computers and two girls from my class already in place. Confusion and a spark of panic overcame me when the door was shut behind me and I realized something serious was going on. One of the female Airmen had been crying and her eyes were still puffy and red. “Galloway, as I understand, you had a harassment issue with a particular Airman?” my instructor asked. I acknowledged her question and explained my experience with the group and asked why this was just coming to light as the incident happened nearly three months prior. Her response shook me to the core as she explained that the two female Airmen, fellow classmates, had just had the same type of harassment, only it had gone above what this man had done to me. The Airman allegedly grabbed one

The Bullseye is published by Aerotech News and Review, a private firm in no way connected with the U.S. Air Force, under exclusive written contract with Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Contents of the Bullseye are not necessarily the official views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the Department of Defense or the Department of the Air Force. The appearance of advertising in this publication, including inserts and supplements, does not constitute an endorsement by the Department of Defense, the Department of the Air Force or Aerotech News and Review of the products or services advertised. Everything advertised in the publication shall be made available for purchase and use of patronage without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap, political affiliation or any other non-merit factor of the purchaser, user or patron. t h e d e a d l i n e f o r s u b m i s s i o n s t o t h e B u l l s eye i s n o later than Wednesday, 4:30 p.m., one week prior to desired

of the girls and cornered her in an area where we kept our equipment. He put his hand over her mouth and pushed her back against the lockers — pressing his body against hers and proceeded to kiss his hand in a suggestive way. This was why I was being called into the room, the other girl was witness to what happened and they both wanted to open an investigation after speaking with the sexual assault response coordinator on base. They knew I had been in a situation and wanted to know if I also wanted to open an investigation. I realized that what was thought to be simple but annoying joking was turning into something much more serious. How much more would his behavior deteriorate? What if I had reported this incident when it happened to me? Would this still have happened to this girl? The thoughts in my mind raced. I agreed to speak to the SARC. The concept of an entire office committed to sexual assault boggled me. I had no idea what was in store as the three of us walked into the SARC office to again explain what happened. To my relief, the officer was approachable and sincere; she made every effort to ease our minds and explained what was going to happen. All three of us had to give her our written statements separately and without prejudice. After reviewing our statements, she concluded that there was a definite issue and asked us individually if we wanted to proceed with a restricted or unrestricted report. A restricted report requires the member to be in status and can only report the incident to medical personnel, SARC or a victim advocate, but an unrestricted report means the member can report the incident to investigative agencies such as the Air Force Office of Special investigations or security forces, as well as to members in their chain of command such as the first sergeant, supervisor, or commander. All three of us wanted the unrestricted report. We were sent back to the dormitory after meeting with the SARC to speak with our military training leaders. Upon arrival, the captain was already

waiting for us. As we entered her office, at attention and visibly shaken, she asked us to sit down. Up until this point, we had not had any personal interaction with this busy officer and had grown to fear having to report to her. “Ladies, first of all I want you to know that you are not alone,” she said. “Secondly, I want to assure you that this Airman will be dealt with, and I will do everything to ensure your safety and confidentiality of this situation. You need to ensure the confidentiality on your end as well.” “Yes, Ma’am,” we simultaneously squeaked out. We had already signed confidentiality agreements and were ordered not to talk about the situation to any of our classmates. After an hour of conversing with the captain, she released us to go back to our rooms to deal with what had just occurred in our own manner. What had started as a normal day had taken such a dramatic turn of events. Our minds were warped. We were mentally exhausted. A team of OSI agents came to our dormitory as well as military police, who went through the Airman’s room seeking incriminating evidence. They pulled him from class and brought him back to the dorms so that he could pack his belongings. He was being isolated from the rest of the dorm, moving onto the first f loor near our MTL’s offices. We were only two weeks from graduating. Because of this incident, the Airman jeopardized his marriage, his security clearance — and his military career. Beginning in basic training, all of the advice from my military training instructor had prepared me for something like this, though I never thought I would be involved in a “SARC” case. It was something we had joked and laughed about training. Yet my MTI knew better. Before we left his watchful eye he warned us that an alarming number of technical school SARC cases do happen and will happen and that we should prepare ourselves. His words still rang in my ear like reveille in the morning. “If it isn’t you, it’s the person next to you.”

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April 19, 2013

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SecAF discusses $114.1 billion budget proposal By Army sgt. 1st class tyrone c. Marshall Jr American Forces Press Service

WASHINGTON, D.C. — The Air Force’s top civilian leader presented his service’s fiscal 2014 $114.4 billion baseline request to Congress April 12, and shared some of the fiscal challenges the Air Force has faced. “As with all budgets, our fiscal year (2014) request represents a snapshot in time,” Secretary of the Air Force Michael B. Donley told the House Armed Services Committee. “[It’s] our best analysis of Air Force needs based on available information.” Donley, who was accompanied at the House hearing by Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Mark A. Welsh III, said the Air Force’s priorities remain aligned with the Defense Department’s strategic guidance. “This includes supporting combatant commanders in the current fight in Afghanistan, maintaining a strong and stable presence in the Pacific and [South] Korea, supporting nuclear and regional deterrence, counterterror and other operations,” Donley said. “There is demand for air power, and your Airmen are busy around the world,” he added. The secretary noted that more than 57,000 Airmen are stationed overseas and more than 132,000 members are providing support to combatant commanders. However, “as the fiscal constraints get tighter, we must tighten our alignment with the new strategy and strengthen our commitment to joint interdependent solutions to the nation’s military challenges,” Donley said. “You’ve heard many times that the implications of sequestration reductions are dire,” he said. “They are, [and] that’s why the president has put forward a balanced deficit reduction proposal that would allow Congress to repeal sequestration in fiscal year 2013 and beyond.” Donley summed up the state of the Air Force in three broad areas — force structure, readiness and modernization. Last year, in efforts to meet the requirements of the first half of the Budget Control Act, he said, the Air Force’s fiscal 2013 budget proposed a number of force structure changes including aircraft transfers, retirements and changes in unit missions. The 2014 budget proposal, Donley said, would cut

Reduction, from page 1 ______ “Voluntary efforts to balance the civilian workforce in fiscal 2012 have gotten us significantly closer to funded levels, but we still have a way to go in placing the number of surplus employees to funded vacancies, and RIF authorities will enable us to achieve that goal,” said Brig. Gen. Gina Grosso, the director of force management policy for the Air Force. “The Air Force recognizes and strives to balance the invaluable contributions of our civilian workforce with the fiscal realities under which the Department of Defense and the government as a whole are operating. We continue to focus on minimizing the impact on our current civilian workforce and their families.” As the Air Force continues to shape the work force, starting the RIF procedures will provide installations greater

U.S. Air Force photo by Scott M. Ash

Secretary of the Air Force Michael Donley gives his opening statement during a hearing with the House Armed Services Committee, April 12 in Washington, D.C. Both Donley and Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Mark A. Welsh III were on Capitol Hill to discuss the Air Force’s fiscal 2014 budget.

Air Force end strength by about 1,800 active duty Airmen, reduce Air Force Reserve end strength by just fewer than 500, and reduce Air National Guard end strength by 300. The fiscal 2014 budget proposal will focus on implementing the retirements, transfers and mission changes that were approved in the National Defense Authorization Act, he said. With regard to readiness, Donley said he expects the demand for Air Force capabilities to remain constant with the rebalance to the Asia-Pacific, and a continued presence in the Middle East and Africa. “We must improve readiness to prevent a hollow force,” he cautioned. “With respect to fiscal 2013, the Joint Chiefs of Staff and Air Force leaders have already recounted the readiness impacts we anticipated this year as a result of sequestration.” Anticipating challenges due to sequestration, Donley said the Air Force took steps to cut back normal operations, including a civilian hiring freeze, canceling non-mission critical official travel and conferences and reducing major command and combatant command budgets by approximately 10 percent.

f lexibilities to further realign and rebalance the civilian force. “Usually a reduction in force has negative perception, but the use of RIF procedures will allow many employees to be retained and continue employment with the Air Force,” Grosso said. “We want to assure everyone involved with this process that we remain committed to minimizing the impacts during these times of transition.” The processes available use reduction in force procedures to determine employee placement rights into vacancies as well as provide the flexibility to waive qualifications to create more placement options. RIF implementation is separate from current sequestration actions. For information about civilian employment, reduction in force and other personnel issues, visit the Air Force Personnel Service website at https://mypers. af.mil.

“However, these steps alone are not sufficient to absorb the full impacts of sequestration without affecting readiness,” he said. Donley said sequestration reductions and readiness impacts are now being felt across the Air Force. “This week, eight fighter and bomber units ceased flying operations, and four additional squadrons will completely stand down when they return from deployment in the next few weeks,” he said. “And one additional bomber squadron will stand down this summer when it returns from deployment,” Donley added. “Flying hour reductions will halt training for the rest of the year in many units, and [it] will take up to six months to restore pilot proficiency.” Donley also noted the potential furlough of the Air Force’s civilian work force, which he said would be “potentially devastating” to morale and would slow productivity. Turning to Air Force modernization efforts, the secretary said the challenges faced by his service are pervasive, and will, if unaddressed, seriously undermine its ability to accomplish the missions the nation asks of it. “The average age of our fighter aircraft is now 23 years,” Donley said. “Rescue helicopters, 22 years; training aircraft, 25 years; bombers, 36 years; and tankers, nearly 50 years.” Donley said the Air Force’s “most significant” priorities remain on track in fiscal 2014 — the fifth generation F-35A Lightning II, the KC-46 tanker and the longrange strike bomber. “The continued modernization of existing fleets, such as the B-2, the F-22, F-15, F-16 and C-17, to name some, to keep them operationally effective and to extend their service lives is also key,” he said. Donley told members of the House committee that it was “all the more critical” to get their support for a new base realignment and closure program. “The Air Force executed BRAC 2005 on time and under budget, and those adjustments are today generating savings estimated at $1 billion per year,” Donley said. “We’re looking at European basing requirements with our DOD partners, and we’re ready to begin [the] next steps in the continental U.S.,” he added. “We estimate more than 20 percent of our basing infrastructure is excess.”

U.S. Air Force graphic by Robin Meredith


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April 19, 2013

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Laboratory professionals get results By tech sgt. elizabeth ehrnschwender 99th Medical Support Squadron

NELLIS AIR FORCE BASE, Nev. — Lab rats, bloodhounds, and vampires ... these are a few of the nicknames laboratory technicians hear on a daily basis. To recognize and celebrate the work that goes on in this often underappreciated and overlooked medical field National Laboratory Professionals Week is April 22 -26. When people think about the medical laboratory, they picture having their blood drawn; however, there is so much more that goes on behind the scenes.

The laboratory at Mike O’Callaghan Federal Medical Center has eight distinct departments that include chemistry, hematology, blood bank, and microbiology. A team of 60 active-duty service members and civilians staff the laboratory, which is the busiest in the Air Force. The staff performs approximately 1.1 million tests per year, utilizing highcomplexity analyzers valued at more than $2.5 million, and serves a patient population of more than 48,000. Because the laboratory staff sees patients of all ages, staff members receive specialized training in a variety of specimen collection techniques. During their

13-month technical training school, laboratory technicians-in-training perfect their phlebotomy techniques, as well as learn how to operate state-of-the-art laboratory equipment, perform quality control, and become experts in processing dozens of different sample types. In addition to taking care of patients, the laboratory staff also works hard to support their other customers, the hospital’s 480 plus medical providers. The laboratory is able to give doctors vital insight into their patients’ health

and wellness by offering and performing a wide variety of tests in house. According to Maj. (Dr.) Mark Hubbell, medical director, doctors make about 70 percent of their treatment decisions based on lab

___ See LAboRAtoRy, on page 6

U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Jason Couillard

U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Jason Couillard

U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Jason Couillard

Tech. Sgt. Elizabeth Ehrnschwender, 99th Medical Support Squadron NCO in charge of microbiology, isolates colonies of bacteria for identification purposes April 10 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. April 22-26 is Medical Laboratory Professional’s Week. Since laboratory professionals often work behind the scenes, few people know about the medical testing they perform every day.

Tech. Sgt. Elizabeth Ehrnschwender, 99th Medical Support Squadron NCO in charge of microbiology, performs a Gram stain on a slide April 10 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. The Gram stain technique is named after the scientist Hans Christian Gram.

Staff Sgt. Onyee Carter, 99th Medical Support Squadron histology technician, measures a tonsil as Maj. (Dr.) Bradley Lachey, 99th Medical Support Squadron pathologist, advises her on patient information April 10 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Histology is the study of microscopic anatomy of cells and tissues of plants and animals. It is commonly p er formed by examining cells and tissues by sec tioning and staining followed by examination under a light microscope or electron microscope.

U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Jason Couillard

U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Jason Couillard

Adam Wen and Senior Airman Aleza Chan, 99th Medical Support Squadron hematology technicians, analyze pictures of white blood cells April 10 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. The photos of white blood cells are analyzed to check for any abnormalities that may be present. Abnormalities in white blood cells can indicate different types of diseases.

Tech. Sgt. Elizabeth Ehrnschwender, 99th Medical Support Squadron NCO in charge of microbiology, unloads blood cultures from the BacT/ALERT 3D machine April 10 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. The BacT/ALERT 3D is used for sepsis risk stratification and monitoring for the presence or absence of microorganisms in blood, sterile body fluids, and mycobacteria. Early detection of sepsis is important because it is a potentially deadly medical condition characterized by a whole-body inflammatory state caused by severe infection.


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April 19, 2013

LAboRAtoRy, from page 5 _______________ results; their work is essential to confirming diagnoses. Laboratory testing can diagnose a variety of ailments, from common issues such as urinary tract infections and high cholesterol to more serious problems like leukemia and other cancers. Because of the critical nature of this work, the laboratory is subject to inspection by several national agencies including the College of American Pathologists and the Food and Drug Administration making it

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one of the most-inspected and regulated areas of the hospital. Medical laboratory technicians perform critical testing behind the scenes every day. Let this week

be an opportunity to recognize their dedication to their patients and their commitment to excellence. The theme of this year’s Lab Week sums it up well — “laboratory professionals get results!”

U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Jason Couillard

Tech. Sgt. Elizabeth Ehrnschwender, 99th Medical Support Squadron NCO in charge of microbiology, holds a Petri dish that contains Escherichia coli bacteria April 10 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. E. Coli bacteria is inexpensively and easily grown and studied in a laboratory setting. Most E. coli strains are harmless. Some serotypes can cause serious food poisoning in humans and are occasionally responsible for product recalls due to food contamination.

U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Jason Couillard

Airman 1st Class Brittany Marin, 99th Medical Support Squadron laboratory technician, checks the inventory of blood products April 10 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. The Mike O’Callaghan Federal Medical Center blood bank usually stocks up to 100 units of various blood components to ensure it’s readily available to military members and their families.

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April 19, 2013

7

Do your part, protect PII By Airman 1st class timothy Young 99th Air Base Wing Public Affairs

NELLIS AIR FORCE BASE, Nev. — Terrorists, identity thieves and hackers are focused on stealing information, especially from military members. This is why the Air Force is so determined to protect it. “People are out there looking to use other people’s Personal Identifying Information for their own benefit with no regards to how it will affect the victim,” said Susan Cunningham, 99th Communication Squadron Freedom of Information Act manager. PII is any information that is specific to a person such as name, age, Social Security number, and phone number. “PII is what you own personally,” said Valerie Bufano, 99th CS base records manager. “You own your birthday, your name and your gender.” Whether intentional or accidental, the release of PII can cause serious problems and even put Airmen, their families and the Air Force at risk. “Any portion of your Social Security Number can be used to steal your identity,” Cunningham said. “The bad guys don’t care who they are hurting, even infants can be targets of identity theft.” Most incidents involving PII are careless mistakes that could cause serious damage in the wrong hands.

U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Timothy Young

Every Airman is responsible for the proper handling and protection of Personally Identifiable Information. Regulations for proper management of PII by Air Force service members can be found in Air Force Instruction 33-332, Disclosing Records to Third Parties.

“Once information is out there, it’s out there for good,” Bufano said. This is why operational security is so important and ensuring steps are taken to protect this information. “We have access to information [that] bad guys want,” said Maj. Lara Riley, 99th Air Base Wing

installation OPSEC manager. “Our [Non-Secure Internet Protocol Router Network] systems are not invulnerable. Modern day technology makes it easier than ever for people to steal information.” “Recall and social rosters are commonly mishandled,” Cunningham said. “[That kind of] personal information is important.” They are constantly emailed without being encrypted or stored on the share drive.” According to Air Force Instruction 33-332, Disclosing Records to Third Parties, no one should put PII such as Recall Rosters on share drives or send them through unencrypted emails such as a personal email address. The Privacy Act of 1974 states people should safeguard records, keep them the minimum time required, and dispose of them according to disposition instructions. “The best way to prevent an incident is to think [OPSEC] on a daily basis,” Riley said. “Nobody can force you to release your PII.” Protecting this information is everyone’s responsibility. “It’s in the AFI, everybody has the responsibility whether you’re active duty, a contractor or a civilian, we all have that same obligation to protect PII,” Cunningham said. For questions about PII or to report a breach, call the 99th CS Privacy Act office at (702) 652-9821.

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April 19, 2013

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Thunderbirds announce 2014 officer selections By Maj. Darrick B. Lee U.S. Air Force Thunderbirds Public Affairs

NELLIS AIR FORCE BASE, Nev. — The Commander of Air Combat Command, Gen. Mike Hostage III, has officially selected the officers who will be joining the United States Air Force Thunderbirds for the 2014 demonstration season. Lt. Col. Matthew Bradley, 83rd Fighter Weapons Squadron director of operations from Tyndall AFB, Fla., will become Thunderbird No. 1, the squadron’s commander and lead pilot. As the twofold duty title implies, his responsibilities will include commanding a force of more than 100 enlisted service members and 11 commissioned officers assigned to the Thunderbirds, along with leading all demonstration flights. Bradley will replace Lt. Col. Greg Moseley. Maj. Scott Petz, an F-16 pilot stationed here, will become Thunderbird No. 3, the team’s right wing pilot. He will fly as close as 18 inches from the No. 1 jet during flight formations, demonstrating the teamwork and precision of America’s Air Force. Petz will replace Maj. Caroline Jensen. Capt. Ryan Wick, an F-22 pilot currently stationed at Langley AFB, Va., will become Thunderbird No. 6,

the team’s opposing solo pilot. The solo pilots perform maneuvers that showcase the maximum capabilities of the F-16 aircraft. Capt. Jason Curtis, the current opposing solo pilot, will transition to the lead solo position in 2014, replacing Maj. Blaine Jones. Capt. Joshua Larsen, an F-16 pilot currently stationed at Shaw AFB, S.C., will become Thunderbird No. 8, the team’s advance pilot and narrator. His duties will include advancing to show sites ahead of the team, coordinating logistical details with the local show organizers, and narrating to the crowd during performances. Larsen will replace Maj. Michael Fisher. The team is still reviewing applications for the position of Thunderbird 9, the team’s flight surgeon. An announcement will be made once the selection is finalized. “All who applied demonstrated outstanding support to our Air Force and our nation,” Moseley said. “After an extensive interview and selection process, I’m confident the future of the Thunderbirds is in good hands.” The 12 officer positions on the team are two-year tours of duty. By design, the position openings are staggered, allowing the squadron to maintain continuity of experience and leadership. In odd-numbered years, Thunderbird Nos. 2, 4, 7, 10, 11, and 12 are replaced. The year 2014 will mark the Thunderbirds’ 61st

season as the Air Force’s premier jet demonstration team. From mid-March till mid-November, the team travels around the country and abroad, showcasing the integrity, self less service and excellence embodied by American Airmen everywhere.

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News

BULLSEYE

April 19, 2013

9

‘Every dollar counts’ ushers in new savings culture By Amaani Lyle Air Force Public Affairs

WASHINGTON, D.C. — With budgets shrinking, Air Force leaders are calling on Airmen to share their best money-saving ideas through the Every Dollar Counts campaign. In the wake of sequestration, the initiative marks a cultural shift that empowers Airmen to find and recommend areas for savings that may be used to support readiness needs, said Air Force Vice Chief of Staff Gen. Larry Spencer. Beginning May 1, Airmen can submit their costreducing ideas via the Airmen Powered by Innovation websites while at home, the office or on their smartphone. Links to those sites will be released soon. Both uniformed and civilian Air Force members can participate in the month-long open call for ideas and share their creative and efficient ways to save money and time. “When things get tough, Airmen figure out a way to get it done,” Spencer said. “We have some of the most innovative folks in the world, so I know there are ideas about how we can do things better.” Spencer’s resource management and budget-related background amplifies the urgency to mine those ideas. “We stopped flying one-third of Air Force active duty combat-coded fighter squadrons in April, and we’re projected to slow down or stop the flow of aircraft and engines in the depots,” Spencer said. Furthermore, he said, the Air Force must trim

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“Airmen Powered by Innovation means go into that file of good ideas that were maybe ‘too hard to do,’ pull them out and submit them,” Spencer declared. “If it’s a good idea and requires an Air Force Instruction change, then we’ll see if we can do that.” Spencer wants Airmen to submit their ideas regardless of the idea’s potential savings. “Whether it’s $500, $1 million or $30 million, we want to hear it because those dollars add up,” he said. “We’re taking every angle we can to manage our money and ‘buy’ as much mission as we can,” he said. “In that sense, every Airman, whether they’re at a wing or headquarters can help.” Spencer said the Every Dollar Counts campaign does not just focus on our wings but includes those large centrally managed accounts as well. “The Centralized Asset Management Office at Wright Patterson AFB manages the money we spend on f lying hours, sustaining space operations and depot operations — over $16 billion — so we’re taking a close review of that account to determine how we can stretch those dollars. “This is an opportunity to not only look at homegrown ideas, but broader ideas that affect the larger Air Force as well.” The general expressed optimism in quickly finding solutions through ideas. “Innovation is what we’re all about,” Spencer said. “This is our family and we’re going to get through this because we’ve got great Airmen to help see us through this.”

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April 19, 2013

Feature

BULLSEYE

Occupational therapy: therapy for job of living By caitlin Kenney 99th Air Base Wing Public Affairs

NELLIS AIR FORCE BASE, Nev. — April is National Occupational Therapy Month and the clinic here is highlighting the work it has accomplished in the five months since it opened. In just that small time period, the clinic’s patient care has more than doubled. Capt. Debra Secrest, 99th Medical Group Occupational Therapy element chief, says OT is “therapy for the job of living, the occupation of life.” “Our occupations are the things we do every day, not just work but self-care, leisure, relaxation and work roles. We help return function so that we can perform them in our roles,” the captain said. The staff ’s therapy is not just about the physical injuries but also the effect it has on the patient. “We focus on mind, body, heart, and spirit, so the whole person,” Secrest added. When the clinic’s patients, who can be anyone but pediatric patients, are first referred, the staff does a series of tests to understand the extent of the injury, and then creates an individual plan that has the therapist’s and the patient’s goals in mind. “Our goal really is to try to return to full function,” Secrest said. “Sometimes it has to be return to function although with some ongoing pain.” Some of the injuries the clinic’s staff focuses on are to the wrist, elbow, hands, and forearms. They

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Matthew Lancaster

1st Lt. Matilda Brunner, 99th Medical Operations Squadron occupational therapist, and Capt. Debra Secrest, 99th MDOS chief of occupational therapy, assist Petty Officer 1st Class Felix Quinones, Navy Operations Support Center human resource specialist, with a map reading activity to stimulate the mind for cognitive rehabilitation April 3 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Other mind activities consist of memory activities, problem solving, sleep hygiene, relaxation techniques and activities of daily living.

also give out adaptive equipment to make life easier during and after recovery, such as wrist splints and electronic organizers. James Looman, a worker in the 57th Wing Ad-

vanced Programs and a military retiree, cut a tendon in his hand with a piece of glass and has been doing occupational therapy for about a month. “The mobility was pretty hampering. It was pretty painful to move it,” he said about when he first started therapy. Surgeons warned him that there was a possibility that his hand would not be the same, so the outcome has been surprising. “I feel like it’s almost better now,” Looman said. One of the unique aspects of this clinic is its therapy for those who have suffered a Traumatic Brain Injury. “In the Air Force, we predominately see orthopedics out-patient,” said 1st Lt. Matilda Brunner, 99th MDG staff occupational therapist. “But at Nellis, we are the first OT clinic to bring back the TBI and cognitive rehab part to OT in the Air Force.” The clinic staff is also working on expanding to mental health services as well. “That’s really huge,” Secrest added because focus on these injuries dropped off, but new attention to this therapy is coming back. “With our recent conf licts, there’s been greater attention to Post Traumatic Stress Disorder and TBI ... and starting a new service we want to make sure that we have a comprehensive service that meets all the needs of our [service members],” Secrest said. Navy Personnel Specialist 1st Class Felix Quiñones

_________________ See theRApy, on page 11


Feature

BULLSEYE theRApy, from page 10 ________ Jr. suffered a severe TBI last year when he had a tumor removed from his brain. Part of his recovery included occupational therapy to help him gain back the abilities he had before his surgery such as memory, concentration and coordination skills. He has just finished six months of occupational therapy. Quiñones says he has seen improvements in his life functions. “[It’s] a lot better, especially with organization. [That has] helped out a lot because before I would have stuff all over the place, and now I know to keep them in a central location.” His memory has improved as well. “There are some things that, if I don’t repeat it or write it down, I’ll forget. So that’s one of the things here they help me repeat it or try to do something or use the tools so I can keep track. They help a lot with that,” Quiñones said. He was given an iPod touch as part of his long-term adaptive care to help remind him of appointments and organize his life better. It was donated as

part of the Computer and Electronic Accommodation program, which the hospital participates in. OT has affected his life in a positive way. “Just everything, even the staff is really good. If you need anything, they are willing to talk to you. So I’ve had a good experience,” Quiñones said. One of the things that the clinic staff likes to focus on is how they use real life scenarios as part of their t herapy, f rom openi ng lock s a nd turning knobs to reading maps and concentrating on goals. “We try to simulate real life activities as much as possible instead of just standard weights or f lexibility exercises,” Secrest said. The future is looking good for OT patients as the hospital makes plans to bring more space and equipment to the clinic in the coming years. “There’s a big renovation project for the hospital, and in that renovation, we do have the kitchen that’s going to be given to us and [an] [activities of daily living] area,” Brunner said. The kitchen and ADL area would help the staff address their patients’

needs to learn adaptive strategies for everyday things like cooking, dressing, and hygiene. “Another thing too in that space renovation is a small conference room so we can do group treatment for TBI as well as potentially mental health groups. In those kinds of groups, we would address goal setting, anger management and stress management, which is really applicable to the PTSD population,” Secrest said. The occupational therapy clinic is a place where patients come to bring back aspects of their lives that they’ve lost. In those moments of recovery, the therapists who help them find purpose in their work. “The best part about being an occupational therapist is when you feel that you’ve made a real difference in somebody’s life,” Secrest said. “I love it. I couldn’t see myself doing anything else,” Brunner added. Occupational therapy had a booth in the hospital’s lobby April 18 offering general information on the clinic. For more information please contact their office at 653-3100.

April 19, 2013

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Matthew Lancaster

Capt. Debra Secrest, 99th Medical Operations Squadron chief of occupational therapy, fabricates a custom orthoplast splint April 3 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Treatments for upper body extremities include splinting, strengthening exercises, sensory re-educating, modalities, and gross and fine motor coordination exercises.

Keep up to date with the latest developments in the aerospace and defense industries!

Visit the Aerotech News & Review website. www.aerotechnews.com

11


12

April 19, 2013

News

BULLSEYE

Korean War aces visit nellis

U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Jason Couillard

Left to right: U.S. Air Force retired Lt. Col Hank Buttleman, Lt. Col Cecil G. Foster and Lt. Gen Charles Cleveland, Korean War aces, pose in front of an F-22 Raptor April 9 during a Sabre Society tour at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. A flying ace is a military aviator credited with shooting down several enemy aircraft during aerial combat. Buttleman has seven victories, Foster has nine, and Cleveland has five. The actual number of aerial victories required to officially qualify as an ace has varied, but is usually considered to be five or more.

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Photo F

BULLSEYE

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Brett Clashman U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Brett Clashman

Senior Airman Brett Schindler, U.S. Air Force Weapons School aircrew flight equipment journeyman, sanitizes an oxygen mask April 12 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Life support maintains various flight equipment such as flight helmets, oxygen masks and survival kits.

Airman Alexander Petriuc, U.S. Air Force Weapons School aircrew flight equipment apprentice, tacks an oxygen mask April 15 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Tacking is a method used to maintain and secure fit sizes to an aircrew member’s face.

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Brett Clashman

Senior Airman Brett Schindler, U.S. Air Force Weapons School aircrew flight equipment journeyman, tightens the belt buckle on a flight harness April 12 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Life support can provide adjustments and repairs to fabric and rubber components on protective clothing.

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Brett Clashman

Airman 1st Class Anthony Silva, U.S. Air Force Weapons School aircrew flight equipment apprentice, conducts an inspection on a flight harness April 15 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Life support performs routine inspections to ensure aircrew flight equipment is in mission-ready condition.


Feature

April 19, 2013

15

Life Support keeps aircrew at ease

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Brett Clashman

Senior Airman Brett Schindler, U.S. Air Force Weapons School aircrew flight equipment journeyman, makes adjustments to a flight helmet April 12 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Life support can provide adjustments and repairs to fabric and rubber components on protective clothing.

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Brett Clashman

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Brett Clashman

Senior Airman Brett Schindler, U.S. Air Force Weapons School aircrew flight equipment journeyman, performs an inspection on a flight helmet April 12 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Life support installs different pieces of equipment daily depending on the flight crews that conduct missions that day.

Senior Airman Brett Schindler, U.S. Air Force Weapons School aircrew flight equipment journeyman, reads through an electronic technical order log April 12 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Life support maintains inspection and accountability documentation on aircrew flight equipment to ensure it is properly working at all times.


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Health and Wellness

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April 19, 2013

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By 99th Medical Group

Q: I was previously informed I could not get care on base once I turned 65, what changed? A: By law, Medicare becomes your primary insurer once you turn 65. Most military treatment facilities do not have the resources to take care of seniors. However, select bases around the country that have robust medical services are authorized to offer the TRICARE Plus program. We are pleased to offer the program at Nellis and encourage you to take advantage of this benefit. Q: What if I already have civilian doctors I use in Las Vegas? A: You can continue to seek Medicare services from any doctors or hospitals you want because this program does not interfere with your current benefits. However, we will assign you a primary care manager at Nellis who will manage your healthcare needs. Our primary care doctors will refer you to specialists at the base hospital as needed. Our services will be available to you if you choose to use them.

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Lighter Side

April 19, 2013

BULLSEYE

the rules: 1. Write a creative, printable caption for the photo below. 2. E-mail your entry by close of business Monday to bullseye@aerotechnews.com. Entries are limited to one per submitter, and become property of Bullseye, subject to editing. 3. Entries must include full name, rank, and duty station/installation, but not specific organization; telephone/duty phone numbers are not required.

Do you have a funny military photo you would like to run? If so, please e-mail it to bullseye@aerotechnews.com and we would be happy to consider it for future publication in the Lighter Side.

4. Captions will be judged by Aerotech News Staff for their appropriateness and humor. One winner will be announced in the following week of the Bullseye newspaper.Winner must present copy of newspaper with their name in it,indicating the date they won the meal, and show a valid I.D.card.

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active-duty service commitment waivers, Palace Chase transfers to the Air National Guard or Air Force Reserve, JOINT BASE SAN ANTONIO- and the 10 to 8 Commissioned Years of RANDOLPH, Texas — Eligible officers Service Waiver program. and enlisted members have until Aug. 1 Enlisted voluntary programs, for to submit their application for separa- those who are not in critical specialtion under the fiscal year 2013 voluntary ties, include limited active duty service force management programs, Air Force commitment and time-in-grade waiv1. Find the graphic pictured to the left. officials reminded Airmen April 8. ers, waivers to enlistment contracts, 2. E-mail your entry by 9 a.m. Monday bullseye@ Announced in February, fiscal 2013 and Palace Chaseto transfers to the Air force management programs support the National Guard or Air Reserve. aerotechnews.com. A winner will be Force selected Air Force effort to reduce manning to Applications, due Aug. 1, must through a random drawing of correct answers. the authorized end-strength by Sept. 30. be submitted via the virtual MPF. Officer programs, spe- Those approved forfull retirement must Entriesavailable mustforinclude applicant’s name, cific year groups and overage career retire by Sept. 1. Separations must be organization and base. The winner’s name will fields, include time in grade waivers completed by Sept. 29. for eligible lieutenant limited appearcolonels, the following issue. Theseparate winner mustmust Airmen who or retire By Debbie Gildea

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April 19, 2013

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Non-denominational Religious Education classes for ages 3-adult. Meet in the Annex from September-May, 9:30 a.m.-10:45 a.m.

children’s church

Sundays during worship for ages 18 months to Pre-K in the Annex and Kindergarten-5th Grade meet in the Chapel basement. For more information, contact the Chapel office at (702)652-2950 or email 99abw.hc@nellis.af.mil. Settlement of estate: Any person or persons having claims for or against the estate of Staff Sgt. Melissa Marie Boyes, assigned to 99th Medical Support Squadron, Nellis AFB, Nev. should contact Summary Court Officer, 1st Lt. Joseph 0. Bothwell, 99th Medical Support Squadron, Nellis AFB, Nev., at (702)653-2450. HAWC relocation: The health and wellness center has officially moved to the Warrior Fitness Center. The customer service area in located to the right of the main entrance of the fitness center. Please call 653-3375 for information and classes. Deployed Spouses supporting Deployed Spouses: Stay strong during deployments and meet with other deployed spouses. Share ideas, learn coping skills, socialize and more. Meetings are held at the Airman

and Family Readiness Center the first and third Monday of each month, 11 a.m.-noon. For more information, call (702) 652-3327.

Force support events Every Monday: Breakfast at The Club, 7 a.m. Ready Set Grow at the Youth Center, 10 a.m. Every Tuesday: Breakfast at The Club, 7 a.m. Every Wednesday: Breakfast at The Club, 7 a.m. Storytime at the Library, 10:30 a.m. Grill Your Own Steak at The Club, 5 p.m. Every Thursday: Breakfast at The Club, 7 a.m. Cook Your Own Steak at Time Out Sports Lounge, 5 p.m. Every Friday: Breakfast at The Club, 7 a.m. Social Hour at The Club, 4 p.m. April 20: Horseback Barbecue Trail Ride: Relax in the saddle and enjoy the view as your horse follows the winding trail through scenic Red Rock Canyon, National Conservation Area. Anticipate the tasty barbecue chicken with all the fixin’s waiting for you at the end of the 1 hour 45 minute trail ride (vegetarian meal available upon request). Adventure departs Nellis at 9 a.m. with estimated return 2 p.m. Cost is $125; PLAYpass eligible. April 25: Base-Wide Volunteer Appreciation: Thank our Nellis volunteers! At 10 a.m. at The Club we will be celebrating their service with a Base-wide Volunteer Appreciation Event. Sign up through your Volunteer Manager. April 26: Air Force Assistance Fund Campaign “Best Ball” Golf Tourney: Four person teams; entry 50$/person. All proceeds support the Air Force Assistance Fund. The start time is 8 a.m. at the Sunrise Vista Golf Course, Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Contact Staff Sgt. Richard Davison at (702)652-7829 to register your team.

April 29: Preparation for Parenthood: A free four-week course, 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. for first-time expectant parents. Topics include budgeting for a new baby, caring for a newborn, breast/bottle feeding, child safety, infant CPR, and child development. There will be lots of free samples and handouts. Call the Airman and Family Readiness Center at (702) 652-3327 to sign up. May 1: Deployed and Remote Family Dinner: FREE Deployed and Remote Family Dinner at Crosswinds Dining Facility from 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. Meet and socialize with other deployed and remote families and get a night off from cooking! Call the Airman and Family Readiness Center at (702) 652-3327 to register. May 2: Spring CCAF Graduation: The Spring Community College of the Air Force Graduation will be held at The Club at 3 p.m. Please come out and support graduates. For more information contact Master Sgt. C. Metres Champ at (702) 652 5275 or Tech. Sgt. James Niblock at (702) 652-6539. May 7: Resume Tips and Job Search: Resume

Tips and Job Search class at the Airman and Family Readiness Center from 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Get the latest trends on resume styles; learn interviewing techniques and how to network. Call (702) 652-3327 to register. May 10: Military spouse celebration: Join us for an evening in celebration of Military Spouse Day at The Club starting at 6 p.m. Come Aboard the Fantastic Voyage and enjoy free massages, dancing, games, prizes and more! Call the Airman and Family Readiness Center at (702) 6523327 for more information. May 21: Resume Tips and Job Search: Resume Tips and Job Search class at the Airman and Family Readiness Center from 9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Get the latest trends on resume styles; learn interviewing techniques and how to network. Call (702) 652-3327 to register. May 22: Federal Resume Class: Learn tips at our Federal resume class from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. How to set up an account, look for federal jobs and get familiar with how to apply. Call the Airman and Family Readiness Center at 652-3327 to register.

Get ‘spiked’ on alcohol-free weekend 99th Medical Operation squadron Mental Health Flight

NELLIS AIR FORCE BASE, Nev. — As part of alcohol-free weekend April 26 to 28, the mental health clinic is hosting a party on the sports field located next to the dormitories at 6 p.m. that includes volleyball games, burgers, glow-in-the-dark mock cocktails, glow sticks and water bottles. The event is part of the Enforcing Underage Drinking Laws Program, which supports and enhances efforts by states and local jurisdictions to prohibit the sale, purchase and consumption of alcoholic beverages to minors. Minors are defined as individuals less than 21 years of age. Participants will have the opportunity to don a pair of “drunk” goggles to simulate the impairment a person experiences when he or she has had too much to drink. While wearing the goggles, users will be challenged to navigate a remote control car around cones, walk a straight line and score points in a beanbag toss. The volleyball tournament is part of the EUDLP’ “alcohol-free weekend.” This weekend also challenges service members and their families to refrain from drinking for a whole weekend.

April also is Alcohol Awareness Month, and the mental health clinic encourages service members and their families to go to www.DrinkingIQ.org and take a free, anonymous alcohol use self-assessment. Users will have access to resources about where to find help for further assessment and be able to interact with a “video doctor” who talks about addressing alcohol use issues. “We know that service members often think alcohol has to be part of any leisure activity, but we have set up all sorts of fun activities that don’t involve alcohol,” said Staff Sgt. Anthony Rector, 99th Medical Operations Squadron mental health technician. “Kicking the weekend off with the glow-in-the-dark volleyball game will be a great start.” Senior Airman Ryan Clark, 99th MDOS mental health technician, said, “there are many potential alternate activities service members can enjoy like, going for a hike, enjoying the military discount at local theaters, exploring the local area, finding a new restaurant, studying, or preparing a new recipe.” Those interested in participating in this event or just watching the volleyball tournament can call Clark or Rector at (702) 653-3880.


Nellis Living

BULLSEYE

April 19, 2013

23

ApRiL 2013 AiRMAN & FAMiLy READiNESS CENTER CALENDAR FRidAY, ApRiL 26

Pick up your copy of bullseye off base at the following locations: Blueberry Hill Restaurant • 4435 Las Vegas Blvd. North

Dotty’s Bar & Casino • Craig & Las Vegas Blvd.

Holiday Express • 5300 E. Craig Road

Hitching Post R.V Park • Lamb & Las Vegas Blvd.

VFW • 4337 Las Vegas Blvd. North

VA Hospital • Boulder City

Nellis Bar & Grill (Escapades) • Nellis & Lamb by West Gate

Masterpiece Barbershop • 1374 West Cheyenne Suite #106

7-11 • Las Vegas Blvd. & Craig Rd.

Capriotti’s • 1311 West Craig Road Suite E.

Botanas Bar • Las Vegas Blvd & Nelson

Teriyaki Madness • 725 West Craig Road Suite #132

Nellis Suites • Las Vegas Blvd & Craig Rd.

Port of Subs • 4388 East Craig Road

25 Club • 4555 N Las Vegas Blvd.

Quality Inn • 4355 East Craig Road

Super 8 Hotel • 4545 N Las Vegas Blvd

Manhattan Pizza • 4955 West Craig Road Ste 14

Thunderbird Plaza Mail Office • Lamb & Las Vegas Blvd

Memphis Bar-B – Que • Las Vegas Blvd. & 5115 Craig Road

Or view it online at www.nellisafbnews.com Go to Archive Tab

Nellis Suites • 4555 Las Vegas Blvd North Little Hong Kong • 4375 Las Vegas Blvd North Market Grill (2 locations) 7175 West Lake Mead Drive Ste. 130 7070 North Durango My Auto Service • 7870 West Ann Road • North Las Vegas The Cracked Egg • 5570 Painted Mirage #140 • N. Las Vegas IHOP Restaurant • 5280 East Craig Road (across from Wal-Mart) Siegel Slots and Suites • 5011 East Craig Road My Auto Service • 4320 East Craig Road

Find us on Facebook – Search for Nellis Bullseye


Bullseye Classified Marketplace Friday, April 19, 2013 Homes for Rent

Homes for Rent

Apartments for Rent

Rooms for Rent

Cars & Trucks

Announcements

Decatur and Lone Mountain CLEAN, FRESHLY PAINTED AND READY FOR IMMEDIATE MOVE-IN!! Single story townhome, gated. All appliances. Comm pool. 3 bed, 2 bath, 2 car garage. 1377 sq. ft. $895/mo + sec dep. Call 702-450-5778, MLS#1287471. Creative Real Estate Associates. www.CreativeRE.com

Lamb & Alexander CLOSE TO NELLIS AFB, READY FOR IMMEDIATE MOVE-IN. Beautiful, Spacious 3-Bedroom, 2-5Bath, 2-Car. Large Living Area Downstairs, Family Room Upstairs. Island Kitchen, All Appliances, 1949-sqft. $1,000/ Mo+Sec Dep. Call 702-4505778, MLS#1337870 Creative Real Estate Associates. www.CreativeRE.com

$170 MOVE IN NO LEASE NO DEPOSITS Fully Furnished All Utilities Included 702-644-3038

Gated Community/No Pets No Smoking Inside House $495/Month INCLUDES: Full House/Kitchen Privileges Maid Service, All Utilities Cable/TV/WIFI Laundry Room Hot Tub/Swimming Pool BBQ-Grill, Private 5-Acre Park .NO DEPOSIT FOR MILITARY!! 702-406-1935

2005 PORSCHE 911 Turbo Cabriolet Midnight Blue 56-K Miles, Excellent Condition $49,9K Serious Inquiries Only See at Resale Lot 702-306-4352

******************************* DON’T FORGET!!

NEAR CRAIG RD & COLEMAN 2,168-Sqft. 4-Bedroom, 2.5-Bath Large Master Downstairs New Carpet Throughout! Open Floor Plan 2-Car Garage, Storage Shed $1,150/Month+Deposit Credit Check Required AVAILABLE NOW! 702-497-5915

PRIVATE/SAFE GATED COMMUNITY Aliante Area, Easy Access to I215, 3.5-Bedroom, 2.5-Bath Appliances Included, 2-Car Garage, $1,395/Offer Huge Yard. Deposit Waived for Military! Available May 1st! 702-644-0743 Leave Message HOMES, CONDOS Starting at $695/Month *************************** 3 Bedroom Homes Rhodes Ranch 1,829 sq. ft. Windmill/I-215 Area 1,266 sq. ft. **************** 2-Bedroom, 2-Bath Condo Decatur & cheyenne **************** Call Dave 702-358-5224 Shaffer Realty, Inc.

NORTHWEST LAS VEGAS, FULLY FURNISHED w/ALL APPLIANCES, Washer/ Dryer 2-Story 4-Bedroom, 2.5-Bath, Tile Downstairs, 1-Car Garage, No Pets, $1,450/Mo+1-Mo. Security. 10x10 Gazebo with Desert Landscape, BBQ Gardener Included 702-592-7655

$160 A WEEK REWARDS PROGRAM FREE UTILITIES FREE CABLE TV FREE PHONE 702-644-6300 SUNRISE MOUNTAIN 2-UNITS AVAILABLE NOW! View of Las Vegas 2-Bedroom, 2-Bath, American Disability Act Bathroom, Washer/Dryer Connection, Fireplace, Military Discount, Small Pet Ok, Off Street Parking Call 702-523-1574

Rooms for Rent Townhomes for Rent Desert Inn & Sandhill CLEAN AND READY FOR IMMEDIATE MOVE-IN. Gorgeous 3 Bedroom Townhome, 2.5 Bath, 2 Car Garage. Large living area downstairs. Covered Patio, Private Backyard. All Appliances. Community Pool. 1816-sq.ft. $850/ Mo+Sec Deposit. Call 702-4505778, MLS#1330122. Creative Real Estate Associates www.CreativeRE.com

Creative Real Estate Associates RENTAL HOMES IN • North Las Vegas • Las Vegas • Henderson Rents from $749 Contact us

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RENT 4-BEDROOM HOME AS SINGLE or GROUP! ******************** 28 Minutes to Base,Cul-desac All Appliances, Washer/Dryer 2-Car Garage, Large Fenced Backyard Ceiling Fans Throughout! Pets/Rent Negotiable 702-419-7471

NEAREST NEIGHBORHOOD TO CREECH-AFB! *************************** Ft. Apache/95 Near 215 for Nellis Furnished BR/BA Available Now! Quiet Home NWLV

Roommate Wanted RENT SINGLE or AS A GROUP 4-BEDROOM w/POOL! ***************************** 20-Minutes to Base on Cul-de-sac All Appliances, Washer/Dryer 2-Car Garage, Large Fenced Backyard Ceiling Fans Throughout! Pets/Rent Negotiable 702-419-7471

Electronics GOT ELECTRONICS? OLD COMPUTERS? PARTS or DVD PLAYERS? ********************************* Sell Em Here! Place an Ad! Toll Free 877-247-9288 Aerotech News & Review

Furniture & Appliances WANTED Clerk Full/Part-Time All Shifts. Janitor for Graveyard Apply in Person Desert Adult Books 4350 N. Las Vegas Blvd Immediately Outside Nellis AFB Main Gate. No Phone Calls! HAVE JOB OPENINGS? LOOKING FOR A FEW GOOD MEN OR WOMEN? Place An Ad Today! Aerotech News 877-247-9288

Sunday, May 12th

Joanna, My life wouldn’t be the same without you! Thank you for all you do. Happy Mother’s Day We love you! You’re #1! James, Matthew and Danielle

Call Us Toll Free! Aerotech News 877-247-9288

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CALL: 702-460-8143

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Bullseye Classified Marketplace - Friday, April 19, 2013 - Page 25

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Real Estate All real estate advertised in this publication is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race color, religion, or national origin, or an intention to make such preference limitation or discrimination. Real estate advertisements that are in violation of the law shall not be accepted for publication. All dwellings advertised in this publication are available on an equal opportunity basis.

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BULLSEYE CLASSIFIED AD POLICIES AND FORM

FREE ADS

PAID ADS

• Active Duty Military and DoD personnel Stationed at Nellis AFB and their dependents, and retired military.*

• Homes For Sale • Houses For Rent • Apartments For Rent • Lots • Hotels & Motels • Commercial Rentals • Loans • Investments • Business Opportunities

The ONLY personnel eligible to place free ads in the Bullseye are:

The ONLY Classified ads that are available as free ads to above listed personnel are:

• • • • • • • • •

Pets - Free To Good Home Roommate Wanted Lost & Found Cars & Trucks (Except RV’s) Furniture & Appliances Misc. For Sale Garage & Yard Sales Motorcycles Misc. Wanted

The following categories are paid ads: • Recreational Vehicles • Work Wanted • Condos For Sale • Townhomes • Industrial Properties • Mobiles For Sale • Mobiles For Rent • Misc. For Rent

• Acreage • Income Property • Farms & Ranches • Services • Employment Opportunities • Child care • Condos For Rent

The following ads are also considered paid ads if you do not qualify under FREE ADS Guidelines. • Pets - Free To Good Home • Lost & Found • Cars & Trucks (Except RV’s) • Furniture & Appliances • Misc. For Sale

• Garage & Yard Sales • Motorcycles • Misc. Wanted • Roommate Wanted • Rooms For Rent

For PAID ADS, use the form below:

All other categories are paid.

If you are eligible use the form below:

FREE CLASSIFIED AD FORM AD COPY

One word, phone number, price per space.

PAID CLASSIFIED AD FORM HOMES FOR SALE HOUSES FOR RENT APTS FOR RENT LOTS HOTELS & MOTELS COMMERCIAL RENTALS LOANS INVESTMENTS BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES RECREATION VEHICLES MOTORCYCLES WORK WANTED LOST & FOUND INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY MOBILES FOR SALE

MOBILES FOR RENT MISC. FOR RENT ACREAGE INCOME PROPERTY FARMS & RANCHES MISC. FOR SALE SERVICES EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES PETS CARS & TRUCKS FURNITURE & APPLIANCES MISC. WANTED GARAGE & YARD SALES CHILD CARE CONDOS FOR RENT

ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID AMOUNT$ ______________

CASH __________________ CHECK # _______________

AUTHORIZATION ________

DATE ___________________

AD COPY

One word, phone number, price per space. Four lines ($18.00) minimum. Payment must accompany ad copy

20 Words Maximum.Limit 2 Free Ads Per Family, Per Week

To this line - $18.00 (minimum)

Code:________________________________(For Aerotech Office Use Only)

To this line - $22.00

Name:____________________________Rank:_______________________

To this line - $26.00 Each additional line $4.00

Address:______________________________________________________ City:____________________________State:__________Zip:____________ Home Phone:_______________________ Duty Phone:____________________ Organization:___________________________________________________

(For Aerotech Office Use Only) Code: Name: Address: City: State: Zip: Visa/Mastercard/American Express # Exp. Date: Daytime Phone:

ALL ADS MUST BE RECEIVED BY TUESDAY NOON FOR THAT FRIDAY’S PAPER To Submit Ads:

Public Affairs will no longer accept classified ads! Please submit your ads via one of the following methods: BY MAIL: Paid And Free Ads 456 E. Ave. K-4, Ste 8 Lancaster, CA 93535

BY FAX: Paid And Free Ads (702) 876-3841

BY EMAIL: Paid And Free Ads classifieds@aerotechnews.com

BY PHONE: Paid Ads Only (877) 247-9288 and (702) 876-4589


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Up to 5 qts. Plus tax and disposal fee, canister filters extra, 06/30/13 most cars and light trucks Exp Exp 12/31/12

00 Smog Check Includes Certificate

8160026I 110212 • Printed and distributed by the Las Vegas Review-Journal • For advertising information please call 702-383-0388

1495

$

30/60/90K Service

Deluxe 5/30 Synthetic Blend Oil & Filter Change

CONVENTIONAL OIL CHANGE AIR FILTER • REPLACE ENGINE COOLANT Plus tax andTIRE disposal fee• PRESSURE CHECK ROTATION COOLING SYSTEM • BATTERY SERVICE BRAKE INSPECTION • COMPLETE SAFETY INSPECTION • TRANSMISSION SERVICE (Filter add. if required)

$15

Up to 5 qts. Plus tax and disposal fee, canister filters extra, Exp 12/31/12 06/30/13 most cars and light trucks Exp

SMOG CHECK

Exhaust Exhaust & & Alignment Alignment Center Center

49

$

Includes pads /shoes,

SMOG resurfacing rotors, and labor. 228-5432 • 6104 W. Cheyenne Jones

Durango

10

$

NOW ! OPEN

$

STANDARD -

FREE

Up to 5 qts. Plus tax and disposal fee, canister filters extra, most cars and light trucks Exp 12/31/12

Ann

95 69.95 129 129.95

Family Owned and Operated Squeaks and Squeals? $

Craig

$

95

In Jim We Trust

Family Owned and Operated

Premium Full Synthetic Oil & Filter Change

Complete Auto Repair & Maintenance

242-5432

Limit one per customer, may not be combined with any other coupons, discounts or advertised specials. 06/30/13 Must be presented at time of written authorization..Exp Expires 12/31/12

Up to 5 qts. Plus tax and disposal fee, canister filters extra, Exp12/31/12 06/30/13 most cars and light trucks Exp

129

$ Open Ann 95Rd. Now Location SMOG Only CHECK $15

Up to 5 qts. Most cars & light trucks. Disposal fees + taxes 06/30/13 apply. Additional parts and services extra. Exp Exp 12/31/12

644-5432 • 4320 E. Craig Rd. 228-5432 • 6104 W. Cheyenne BEAT THE Family Owned and Operated $ Squeaks and Squeals? 4 WHEEL ALIGNMENT Complete 69.95 GOING OUT OF TOWN NOWN! Auto Repair STANDARD PUMP SPECIAL E P O $ per axle $ 95 129.95 & Maintenance FOR THE HOLIDAYS? FREE 242-5432 • 7870 W. Ann Rd.

Craig

59

Lamb

69

$

WE ACCEPT ALL COMPETITORS COUPONS!

Jones

Durango

Ann

95 + tax.

Cheyenne

PREMIUM WE ACCEPT ALL COMPETITORS COUPONS!

Includes pads /shoes, per axle MAKE SURE YOUR CAR SMOG resurfacing rotors, and labor. Brake Inspection Large SUV’s, press-on rotors extra. CHECK INCLUDES: IS UP FOR THE TRIP. • Printed Change 10/30andupdistributed to 5 qtsby the Las Vegas Review-Journal • For advertising information please call 702-383-0388 CATALYTIC CONVERTERS 8160026I• Oil110212 Air Filter $ 00 OFF ANY SERVICE OR• REPAIR OF $100 OR MORE. STOP IN FOR A Most cars and light trucks. Trucks andHours: SUV’s extra. Mon-Fri. 8am-6pm, Sat. 8am-4pm. Must present coupons at time of write up. Coupons cannot be combined with any other offers.

10

99

STARTING AT $ Express 10/30 Conventional Oil & Filter Change

95

Up to 5 qts. Plus tax and disposal fee, canister filters extra, most cars and light trucks Exp 12/31/12

CHECK $ ENGINE 95 LIGHT ON?

14

FREE CODE PRINT OUT

Plus tax and disposal fee, canister filters extra, most cars and light trucks. Exp Exp12/31/12 06/30/13

LOOK

$ 00 Smog Check FREE 15 SMOG CHECK $15 BRAKE INSPECTION Plus tax and disposal fee

Includes Certificate

Service AND Exhaust & Center Exhaust & Alignment Alignment30/60/90K Center 10% Discount

DeluxeNO 5/30OBLIGATIONS Synthetic Blend Oil & Filter Change

CONVENTIONAL OIL CHANGE

Family55+ Owned and Operated AIR FILTER •VEHICLE REPLACE ENGINE COOLANT OVERALL Seniors

Now Open Ann Rd. SAFETYLocation CHECK Only

Complete Auto Repair & Maintenance

1996 & NEWER

Up to 5 qts. Plus tax and disposal fee, canister filters extra, most cars and light trucks Exp 12/31/12

49 ALIGNMENT 4 WHEEL $

• Fuel Injection Cleaning • Check and set Air Pressure • Tire Rotation - Most Cars

95

Active/Retired Military w/ ID

242-5432 In Jim We Trust

TIRE ROTATION • PRESSURE CHECK COOLING SYSTEM • BATTERY SERVICE BRAKE INSPECTION • COMPLETE SAFETY INSPECTION • TRANSMISSION SERVICE (Filter add. if required)

We Accept Extended Warranty COUPONS! BEATInsurance THE Work & ALL COMPETITORS $ OF TOWN 95 Premium Full Synthetic Oil Specializing in Transmission & Engine Replacement GOING OUT PUMP SPECIAL & Filter Change $ 95 Up to 5 qts. Most cars & light trucks. Disposal fees + taxes www.myautoservicelv.com & orFind on Facebook Limit one per customer, may not be combined with any other coupons, discounts advertisedus specials. Up to 5 qts. Plus tax and disposal fee, canister filters extra, FOR THE HOLIDAYS?

59

69

$

644-5432 • 4320 E. Craig Rd.

99

95

MAKE SURE YOUR CAR 228-5432 • 6104 W. Cheyenne IS UP FOR THE TRIP. Cheyenne STOP IN FOR A Jones

Durango

CATALYTIC CONVERTERS

INCLUDES:

Lamb NOWN•! Oil Change 10/30 up to 5 qts E OP • Air Filter Craig

242-5432 • 7870 W. Ann Rd.

$

95 + tax.

apply. Additional parts and services extra. Exp 12/31/12 Must be presented at time of written authorization.. Expires 12/31/12 8160026I 110212 • Printed and distributed by the Las Vegas Review-Journal • For advertising information please call 702-383-0388

most cars and light trucks Exp 12/31/12 Most cars and light trucks. Trucks and SUV’s extra. Ann

129

• Fuel Injection Cleaning WE ACCEPT ALL COMPETITORS COUPONS! • Check and set Air Pressure Hours: Mon-Fri. 8am-6pm, Sat. 8am-4pm. Must present coupons at time of write up. Coupons cannot be combined with any other offers. • Tire Rotation - Most Cars

STARTING AT WE ACCEPT ALL COMPETITORS COUPONS!

FREE

Plus tax and disposal fee, canister filters extra, most cars

Bullseye - April 19, 2013  
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