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Vol. 64 No. 21 May 31, 2013

JfeX drops in on Nellis By Airman 1st class Joshua Kleinholz 99th Air Base Wing Public Affairs

NELLIS AIR FORCE BASE, Nev. — U.S. Air Force warfighters will join their Army partners in airdrops over the Nevada Test and Training Range May 31, as part of the Joint Forcible Entry Exercise. The U.S. Army 82nd Airborne Division’s 3rd Brigade Combat Team, Fort Bragg, N.C., will make the trip to combine with USAF Special Tactics Teams, contingency response groups a nd members of t he 820t h R ED HORSE in the U.S. Air Force Weapons School biannual collaboration that, according to an Air Force fact sheet, exercises the Air Force’s ability to tactically deliver and recover combat forces via air drops and combat landings in a contested environment. “This is the only training for this

See JfeX, on page 3

U.S. Force photo by Senior Airman Daniel Hughes

U.S. Air Force equipment from the 820th RED HORSE descends for support during a previous Mobility Air Force Exercise in May 2012, over the Nevada Test and Training Range. Members of the 820th RED HORSE Airborne unit are capable of parachuting into heavily damaged airfields and rapidly returning them to service for use by friendly forces.

SecAF: Sequestration hits AF readiness, modernization By Jim Garamone American Forces Press Service

WASHINGTON, D.C. —  Sequestration has hit the Air Force particularly hard, impacting its force structure, readiness and modernization, senior Air Force leaders said in Washington, D.C., May 23.

Air Force Secretar y Michael B. Donley and Gen. Mark A. Welsh III, the chief of staff, said Congress must provide a solid budget number so the Air Force can ground its planning in reality. The Air Force understands it must do its part to work through the debt

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and deficit reduction problem, Welsh said. “We just want to get to the bottom line or the new top-line budget ... and get on with preparing our Air Force to remain the best in the world,” he said. Sequestration has hit the Air Force hard and the effects are felt through-

Finance

out the full range of accounts from force structure to readiness to modernization, Donley said during his last scheduled news conference as secretary. On April 26, Donley announced

See Secaf, on page 3

contents

Wise money management

Commentary ............................ 2

9

Feature ........................... 14 & 15

News ...................................... 3-12 Happenings ........................... 20


2

Commentary

May 31, 2013

BULLSEYE

Ordering monkey food By Jenna Fletcher 39th Air Base Wing

INCIRLIK AIR BASE, Turkey —  Several years ago, I had the opportunity to attend an Office Personnel Management leadership academy. During three weeks of intense and quality training, there was one story in particular from our instructor that made a deep impression and has stuck with me after all of these years. My instructor worked as a consultant in the business world. One time he was asked to consult for a company that had one section with very low morale. As soon as

he walked into their office it was profoundly obvious. Everything about the work environment made it clear this group did not like their job, or each other. One of his first questions to the group was, “What do you do here?” “We order monkey food,” was their reply. Thinking perhaps this was industry jargon, he asked, “What do you mean, ‘you order monkey food?’ What does that mean?” After longer conversations he learned that this group’s entire purpose was to order several different kinds of monkey food and coordinate its delivery to a warehouse. They didn’t know for whom they ordered it, and they didn’t know where it ended up.

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Daniel Phelps

A monkey looks out of a cage at Ekotepe Organic Farm near Adana, Turkey. A variety of animals reside at the farm including peacocks, chickens, sheep and horses.

Bullseye News Staff

Paul Kinison, Publisher, Aerotech News and Review Barry Anderson, Advertising Sales Karl Dean, Advertising Sales stuart Ibberson, Editor tinna sellie, Editorial Layout cONTacT: advertising Sales (702) 876-4589 For display ads: e-mail barryanderson@aerotechnews.com or e-mail KarlDean@aerotechnews.com For classified ads: e-mail classifieds@aerotechnews.com cONTacT: editorial Staff (702) 876-4039/4837 For editorial staff: e-mail bullseye@aerotechnews.com

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

To learn more, a field trip to the warehouse where the food was delivered was organized. When the group arrived, they asked to speak with the manager. When the consultant explained that the individuals with him ordered all the monkey food in the warehouse, the manager became interested and excited asking all kinds of questions, “Why do you order so much monkey food? What is it for?” And so, the consultant asked where the warehouse delivered the food. He set up a second field trip for the office and the warehouse personnel. They arrived at a large research laboratory and asked to speak to the person in charge. When they were finally able to meet with the head of research, the consultant explained he had with him the office responsible for ordering the food and the personnel responsible for storing and shipping it. The head of research became overcome with emotion and insisted on shaking everybody’s hand. After he had said thank you a dozen times, the consultant asked him what they did at the lab. “We do AIDS research here,” he answered, and went on to explain why they needed so many different kinds of food and how vitally important the food was to the overall research project. The consultant reported that a few months later when he returned to the office that ordered the monkey food, the changes were remarkable. The office was cheerful and the staff was engaged with each other and their work. There was a huge banner on the wall that said, “We help people cure AIDS.” The moral of this story, which has stuck with me for over eight years, is that people need to understand what they do and why they do it. Not just the nuts and bolts, and the forms and software. Not just technical data and schedules. Individuals need to understand the bigger mission and how they fit into it. Every machine, organism and organization is complex. Some parts you can see plainly, and it is obvious what they do and why their contributions are important. However, it is the obscure parts, the not readily identifiable capacities, that you eventually recognize as crucially important elements in making something work — in creating success. What at first glance may seem mundane and inconsequential you find just as essential as the higher visibility roles. There is no job within the Air Force that is more important than any other. There are no unnecessary Air Force specialties. Every unit, individual — whether officer, enlisted or civilian — in every organization has a critical role to play for Air Force victory. Good leaders help their team understand their mission and their contribution. Good leaders make why just as important as what and how. Good leaders don’t just lead by example, they lead by perspective. How does your job ensure mission success?

publication date. Briefs are due no later than Wednesday, 3 p.m. one week prior to desired publication date. Articles must also be submitted no later than Wednesday, 4:30 p.m., one week prior to desired publication date unless the editor provides an exception to a late-breaking story or article, and articles must include a byline (author of the story). For all submissions, a name and phone number of a person to contact must be included in the event questions arise. All material is e dite d fo r accur ac y, b rev it y, clarit y and conformity to the Associated Style Guide, to include military ranks and proper writing etiquette. Corrections: The Bullseye staff members strive for accuracy each week. If you notice an error in fact, contact the Bullseye staff at (702) 876-4039/4837, or e-mail bullseye@aerotechnews.com, and we will consider publishing a correction when appropriate.

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The Bullseye newspaper can also be viewed online @ www.aerotechnews.com


News

BULLSEYE

May 31, 2013

3

Predator passes 20,000-hour mark in Afghanistan “Reaching this milestone is significant, but what’s more special are the missions we enable every day,” 451st Air Expeditionary Wing said Lt. Col. Russ Garner, 62nd Expeditionary ReKANDAHAR AIRFIELD, Afghanistan — An connaissance Squadron commander. “ MQ-1 Predator assigned at Kandahar Airfield, AfMaintainers are the key to enabling a single airghanistan, recently became the first Predator to pass frame to reach so many hours, Garner said. Maintenance keeps the aircraft flying, especially through the extreme weather in Afghanistan, he added. “Without maintainers we couldn’t reach this milestone, let alone get in the air,” the squadron commander said. “This achievement is really a tribute to our maintainers.” A team of military and civilian personnel maintain and repair the aircraft. The mission of the 62nd ERS is to provide launch and recovery for RPA assigned to the 451st Air Expeditionary Wing at Kandahar. “With only two percent of the RPA aircrew [in the career field deployed here], we’re enabling 98 percent of the mission,” Garner said. “During their deployment there are no days off for the crew, while they set an unbelievable operations tempo.” The MQ-1 and MQ-9 Reaper are assigned to the squadron and conduct intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance, and close-air support missions in support of Operation Enduring Freedom. The U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Julianne Snowalter aircraft are operated by Airmen with the 62nd ERS, An MQ-1 Predator remotely piloted aircraft prepares for takeoff in support of operations in Southwest Asia. The Predator is U.S. crews located stateside and Royal Air Force a medium-altitude, long-endurance, remotely piloted aircraft that conducts armed reconnaissance against critical targets. crews in the United Kingdom. By capt. Brian Maguire

20,000 flying hours over Afghanistan, a feat equivalent to flying 15 hours every other day, for 2,667 days. While the Predator remotely piloted aircraft program surpassed one million hours of total development, test, training and combat in August 2011, this is the first airframe to accumulate 20,000 flying hours individually.

JfeX, from page 1

strategic and operational impact than we’ve ever seen before,” Morris said. While the JFEX is meant to be a challenge for aircrews and ground combat units involved, it’s just as much an evaluation of the mission leadership’s ability to efficiently integrate ground forces and dissimilar aircraft into one “strike package.” Such complex coordination takes communication; and battle space communication is enhanced by the latest technology. Introduced in this iteration of the exercise will be the Joint Fixed Installation Satellite Antenna which, when installed on an Air Force C-17 Globemaster III, will provide real-time communications, information exchange, streaming video conferencing and

type of operation that has the size and scope of the real thing for the Air Force,” said Air Force Maj. Allen Morris, JFEX project officer. “Our Army brothers add realism and expertise to the equation, and in execution we get to see real-world problems and outcomes play out in real-time.” While recent budget shortfalls have made funding the exercise a challenge, improvements are still being made to integrate Army and Air Force assets in response to any future conflicts around the world. “The Army has increased investments [time and energy] into planning command and control portions of this exercise; potentially providing a more

Secaf, from page 1 plans to step down June 21 as the Air Force’s top civilian after serving as secretary for nearly five years. “Twelve combat-coded squadrons have stopped f lying, and important training has been canceled,” Donley said. “Weapon system sustainment reductions will delay maintenance, increase costs and create backlogs. The impending civilian furlough will hamper us further and will impact morale and reduce productivity across the Air Force.” Even before sequestration there was a readiness crisis in the Air Force, the secretary said. “The readiness hole that we have been trying to dig out of just got deeper, and we are facing a readiness crisis from which it will take many months to recover,” he said.

And it is not just operations and readiness accounts that are at risk, said Donley, noting the Air Force needs modernization - in aircraft, missiles, and capabilities. “As advanced technologies proliferate around the globe, these cutbacks in modernization would put at risk the Air Force capabilities this nation will need in the decades ahead,” Donley said. “Despite our near-term and long-term concerns, we are working to ensure that our most significant Air Force priorities remain on track, including the fifth-generation F-35 Joint Strike Fighter, the KC-46 tanker, and the long-range strike bomber.” Aircraft must support the warfighters, but budget cuts mean that airmen cannot train for full spectrum operations, Welsh said. “And our readiness continues to

unprecedented battle space situational awareness. “This increase in situational awareness provides a clearer picture of the battle space than ever before,” he added. Joint-service exercises like the JFEX have long been integral to maintaining cohesiveness between the Air Force and the Army in an era where a new conf lict can spark at any moment around the world, said Morris. “We train side-by-side, and train hard so that when the time comes to execute, we’re already familiar with each other’s operations,” Morris said. “The fact that we can both gain so much from this exercise speaks volumes to its importance to both services.”

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

decline, even while calls for potential no-f ly zone or air policing operations in response to Syrian violence are reaching a new crescendo,” he said. “We’re still the best Air Force in the world,” Welsh said. “And our great airmen will rely on experience and

Secretary of the Air Force Michael Donley and Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Mark A. Welsh III f ield questions from members of the Pentagon press corps at the Pentagon, May 24. During the press briefing, Donley and Welsh addressed the force structure, readiness and modernization challenges the Air Force is facing in the current fiscal environment.

their unmatched dedication to succeed in any operation that we’re asked to execute. But atrophied skills elevate risk, and stagnant proficiency will only grow over time if we can’t restore some sense of budget normalcy. And so that’s what we’re hoping for.”


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BULLSEYE

News

May 31, 2013

5

Ribbon cutting marks completion of F-35 simulator facility

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

From left: Brig. Gen. Charles Moore, 57th Wing commander; Ray Haj, Swinerton Builders Government Division vice president; Michael Zettler, F-35 Sustainment at Lockheed Martin vice president; Randy Black, United States Air Force Warfare Center honorary commander; and Maj. Gen. Jeffrey Lofgren, USAFWC commander, cut the ribbon at the new F-35 simulator facility during a ribbon cutting ceremony May 23 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. The F-35 simulator facility was built to provide realistic training that is independent of the weather, maintenance, and range availability that can challenge daily operations.

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

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

Maj. Gen. Jeffrey Lofgren, U.S. Air Force Warfare Center commander, speaks live virtual constructive concept at the F-35 simulator facility ribbon cutting ceremony May 23 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. The building was built to house simulators that will provide virtual training for pilots which can then be incorporated into hands-on training.

Michael Zettler, F-35 Sustainment at Lockheed Martin vice president, speaks at the ribbon cutting ceremony for the new F-35 simulator building May 23 at Nellis Air Force Base, Nev. Col. Barry Cornish, 99th Air Base Wing commander; Ray Haj, vice president and division manager of Swinerton Builders’ Government Division; Zettler; Maj. Gen. Jeffrey Lofgren, U.S. Air Force Warfare Center commander; and Randy Black, USAFWC honorary commander, also spoke at the ceremony.


6

May 31, 2013

News

BULLSEYE

Make child safety a priority this summer By staff sgt. Gregory Brook 99th Air Base Wing Public Affairs

N EL LIS A IR FORCE BASE , Nev.  —  The summer in Las Vegas is not quite here yet, but the days of consecutive triple digit temperatures are fast approaching. Soon, school will be done for the year and the long lazy days of summer will begin for the children here. With the start of the summer season come added threats to the children of service members. Las Vegas’ summer heat presents a health risk to children, and the drastic increase in their free time presents a risk to their safety and security. The average temperature here for June through August sits at approximately 102 degrees Fahrenheit. There is an idea that because it is a dry heat it is somehow less powerful. No matter the type of heat, dry or humid, 102 degrees is dangerous. The most common summer time injury for children here is sunburn, said Maj. (Dr.) Jeremy Granger, 99th Medical Operations Squadron pediatric element chief.

Sometimes people forget to put sunscreen on their infant’s legs when they are in a stroller, Granger said. The burns can get bad, to [the point] where they blister and skin starts to peel off. Sunburns that happen to children can also increase their risk of skin cancer later in life. The earlier a child gets a sun burn, the higher the risk. The sun is the biggest health hazard to children, not only because of the burns but also because of the heat. “For infants, try to avoid direct sunlight,” Granger said. “Dress them in light-weight clothing with [ultraviolet] protection. Children in strollers are not going to have the opportunity to cool themselves. If parents are feeling hot their [children] are probably feeling even hotter. If they are going to be outside, put some sunscreen on them, at least SPF 15 and make sure they stay hydrated.” Grade-school age children have an ability to cool themselves off in much the same way as adults. Infants do not. They don’t sweat the same way adults do, and they produce less sweat because they have different sweat glands.

“Heat injury is more dangerous for a child than an adult,” Granger said. “They have fewer reserves. As adults, we have a greater understanding when something is wrong with us. Children don’t give you much warning before they are in danger.” The highest body temperatures the doctor has seen are a result of children being out too long in the summer heat. There have been children who have had temperatures of more than 106 F, which can cause them to go into a seizure. Brain damage is likely at those body temperatures. Pool and bicycle related injuries are also common in the summer time. The most important thing a parent can do is to supervise his or her children. “We don’t get near drowning at the clinic, but we talk about it [with the parents] at every visit,” Granger said. “If you have a pool, we recommend a gated fence to keep your children safe. Even kiddy-pools; children have drowned in less than a foot of water. Get involved and supervise your children.” The summer months increase other risks to children as well.

Courtesy graphic

One of the biggest risks for children would be safety on the streets with children not wearing or improperly wearing personal protective equipment. “If the helmet is just lightly resting on their head, it’s not going to be able to do much,” said Master Sgt. James Ashby, 99th Security Forces Squadron. “During the summer months, we have more children out and about at varying times on the streets,” Ashby said. “There

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7 Beware financial consequences: manage your money wisely News

BULLSEYE

May 31, 2013

By tech. sgt. taylor Worley 99th Air Base Wing Public Affairs

NELLIS AIR FORCE BASE, Nev. —  Starting in basic military training, through technical school, to their first duty station and beyond, Airmen are advised to stay in control of their finances. According to Air Force Instruction 36-2906, Personal Financial Responsibility, military members, “will pay their just financial obligations in a proper and timely manner.” Becoming financially irresponsible comes with consequences, especially in the military. Master Sgt. Cristy Anderson, 53rd Test and Evaluation Group first sergeant, says leadership does not want to get their Airmen in trouble. Instead, they encourage them to contact their leadership before there is a financial problem so administrative punishment doesn’t become a factor. “We can’t make someone do an allotment, we can’t make you pay your bills, [or] order you to do that. But if you’re not going to do it, there will be a consequence,” she said. “We want to help you; we want to

Courtesy photo

get you on the right road to success. If we continue to have a problem, then some people may document a verbal [counseling], and if that still doesn’t fix it, you are looking at a [letter of counseling], [letter of reprimand], or all the way up to an Article 15. “Discipline is progressive, you may

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find yourself discharged and out the gate” Anderson said. Letting your finances get out of hand and falling into trouble can not only affect your military career, but it can affect your life outside of uniform as well. “[Financial trouble] can harm your

credit score, and these days your credit score means a lot,” said Quan Franklin, airman and family readiness center community readiness specialist. “A poor credit score can affect security clearances, loans, rent applications and more.” If you find yourself in financial trouble, there are programs and strategies in place to get you back on track. “Once you set a goal and determine that this is what you want to do, what you need to do to get to where you want to be, then it is possible,” Franklin said. “It first starts with the individual.” “A lot of times a lot of problems can be solved by starting a budget” she added. If you need help preparing a budget, the AFRC can assist you. Preventing financial problems is your best defense, but if you find yourself facing money problems, keeping your leadership informed and being open to help can prevent many consequences. You can also call the AFRC at (702) 652-3327 to sign-up for f inancia l counseling, budgeting assistance and resiliency seminars.

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May 31, 2013

BULLSEYE

Commissaries plan for Monday furloughs By Kevin L. Robinson DeCA public affairs specialist

FORT LEE, Va. — When furloughs are implemented, most military commissaries will close one day a week, on Mondays, said the director and CEO of the Defense Commissary Agency. The Nellis commissary will close for up to 11 days between July 8 and Sept. 30. Closing commissaries on Mondays would be in addition to any day stores are routinely closed. The 148 stores that routinely close on Mondays would also close the next normal day of operation. Other than the furlough day, there are no other changes planned for store operation hours. The announcement comes as DeCA follows Department of Defense protocols related to the automatic federal government budget reductions, known as sequestration, which began March 1. Like most DOD activities, DeCA is mandated by the Department to furlough its civil service employees. Furlough notices are scheduled to be delivered to DeCA employees between May 28 and June 5.

DeCA has 247 commissaries with more than 16,000 employees operating in 13 countries and two U.S. territories. Furloughs will impact all of DeCA’s more than 14,000 U.S. civilian employees. “We know that any disruption in commissary operations will impact our patrons,” said Joseph H. Jeu, DeCA’s director and CEO. “Also, we understand the tremendous burden this places on our employees, who, when furloughed, will lose 20 percent of their pay. “We determined that Monday closures would present the least pain for our patrons, employees and industry partners.” As sequestration continues, commissary customers can quickly find out about any changes to their local store’s operating schedule by going to www.commissaries. com, clicking on the “Locations” tab, then “Alphabetical Listing,” finding their store and clicking on “local store information.” Patrons are reminded that because sequestration is so fluid, DeCA’s plan for this budget-cutting measure is subject to change.

DeCA decided on Monday closures after weighing the potential disruption to patrons and suppliers of having rolling furloughs, where closure dates would differ from store to store. Universal Monday closures are less disruptive to shoppers and the agency’s industry partners - vendors, suppliers and distributors - who deliver products daily to DeCA’s commissaries. Store staffs overseas include a mix of U.S. and local national employees. Because they are not U.S. government employees, local national employees are not subject to this furlough actions. Select locations overseas will open if they have an adequate local national staff. However, if an overseas store is closed, its local national staff will report to work and perform other store-related duties. In January, DOD released guidance to allow defense components to plan for potential budget cuts by reducing operating costs. In line with that direction, DeCA later executed the following budget-cutting measures: · A hiring freeze on all outside hires.

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· Curtailment of official travel for all conferences, training and any other events and activities considered noncritical to the agency’s mission. · Cancellation of the agency’s May Worldwide Case Lot Sales for all commissaries. Instead, stores are conducting smaller-scale events such as outdoor sidewalk sales. · Cu r t a i l ment of a l l over t i me a nd compensatory time unless deemed mission-critical. · Review of contract services to restrict any increases. · Curtailment of all monetary awards unless legally required. · Postponement of all Guard and Reserve on-site sales scheduled after July 8 until further notice. “We are in this together,” Jeu said, “and though limited in our ability by circumstances we cannot control, I assure you we will do all we can to mitigate the impact of sequestration on our patrons, employees and industry partners, and on our mission.”

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News May 31, 2013 9 Honorary commander program bridges gap between base, local community BULLSEYE

By senior Airman Jack sanders 99th Air Base Wing Public Affairs

NELLIS AIR FORCE BASE, Nev. — Community leaders in the Las Vegas valley have an opportunity to get involved with the Nellis and Creech Air Force Bases’ communities by becoming an honorary commander. The installation honorary commander program, which boasts approximately 100 participants, was established to promote public awareness of the Air Force’s missions, policies and programs. “Our honorary commanders represent a breadth of partners from across the region and provide an integral link between the installation and the community,” said Col. Barry Cornish, 99th Air Base Wing commander. “We’re deeply indebted to these folks who share so much of their time supporting our missions, our Airmen and their families.” Current honorary commanders said the opportunity has helped them better understand how critical the base is to bolstering national security, as well as the installation’s positive impact on the local economy. “We hear the aircraft and we know they are there, but we don’t always see what the Airmen do and how they affect the community,” said Mark Olson, Cornish’s honorary commander and the vice president of Human Resources for the Las Vegas Convention and Visitors Authority.

Nellis, Creech and the Nevada Test and Training Range bring nearly $5 billion to the region’s economy. A stint as an honorary commander provides community and business leaders the chance to get deeply involved with a particular unit and learn more about the unique missions and lives of Airmen across Nellis, Creech and the NTTR. “The installation is special,” said David Radcliffe, a realtor with Luxury Homes of Las Vegas and honorary commander to the 8th Weapons Squadron commander. “You see the smartest and most motivated people.” Selection as an honorary commander comes with specific responsibilities and opportunities. Honorary commanders are encouraged to: · Periodically visit their assigned unit · Form a personal relationship with their unit’s commander and Airmen · Become knowledgeable on any special issues or needs of family members in the unit · Attend formal and social unit functions · Integrate their assigned unit into their civilian sphere of interest and influence · Participate in base-wide honorary commander events · Attend annual induction ceremonies for newly assigned honorary commanders · Look for opportunities to support their assigned unit and commander “I enjoy getting together for different

events and talking with the Airmen,” Olson said. “It’s interesting to see what they go through, from deployments to just their daily jobs.” Base leaders say they see a high return on investment from the time they spend with their honorary commanders. “My squadron reaps some incredible benefits from our relationship with Dave Radcliffe,” said Lt. Col. Christopher Ingleton, 8th WPS commander. “He provides my Airmen a critical link to the community and is a positive voice for our missions to his colleagues and friends across the region and beyond.” Honorary commanders are selected based on their high level of community involvement and their reach in the community. Participants can be non-federal elected or appointed officials, mayors, chamber of commerce-type group members, principals of local schools, and others who, because of their position or influence in the community, can positively impact public support for Nellis, Creech and the NTTR. “This is a great opportunity for civic leaders to help the Las Vegas community understand more about the daily operations and strategic importance of one of the most critical, complex Air Force installations in the nation,” said Scott Knuteson, 99th Air Base Wing Public Affairs chief of community outreach, whose division administers the program. But honorary commanders are not the

only ones who reap the benefit of information sharing. Commanders and Airmen can better understand their community through the relationship. “I highly encourage my fellow commanders to treat their own honorary commanders as a precious resource who are able to share lessons learned from their own areas of expertise and backgrounds,” Ingleton said. The initial term for an honorary commander is four years. After that, honorary commanders or their commander may appeal to extend their participation. “I’ve spent a lot of time with this program,” Radcliffe said. “I’ve helped out however I can. I know the Airmen in my squadron, and I know their families - they’re all fine people. I never thought I’d be involved, and now I am. I encourage anyone to get involved in the honorary commander program.” Those interested in becoming honorary commanders may be nominated by any unit, Airman, civic leader, current honorar y commander or non-federa l entity associated with the installation. Nominations should be sent to the 99th ABW Community Outreach at 99abw. paoutreach@nellis.af.mil. For more information on the nomination process or to obtain an electronic copy of the operating instruction that governs the program, call community outreach at (702) 652-2750.

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May 31, 2013

BULLSEYE

DoD seeks leadership program candidates

By Debbie Gildea

Air Force Personnel Center Public Affairs

JOINT BASE SAN ANTONIO-RANDOLPH, Texas — Department of Defense officials are seeking active duty Air Force majors and major-selects for the academic year 2013-2014 Executive Leadership Development Program, Air Force Personnel Center officials said. Applications are due to AFPC by June 10. Program orientation is slated for August and the first event will be held in October, said Master Sgt. Teresa Dixon, the AFPC officer developmental education superintendent. “This program is designed specifically for highly motivated officers who have demonstrated outstanding leadership ability, commitment to public service and integrity, and who have an interest in

moving into senior management positions,” she said. Participants function in a simulated environment where they focus on real-life situations that involve short deadlines and require thoughtful decisionmaking, Dixon said. “Candidates must be receptive to a unique training methodology, able to assume responsibility for their own learning, and be able to conceptualize and analyze problems effectively,” she said. The course requires intense self-discipline and selfstudy, she explained. Military members remain in their current assignments throughout the program, with the exception of 95 days that are spent in training, briefings and trips to learning environments. Because participation is not associated with a permanent change of station, those selected will not

incur an additional active duty service commitment. In addition to grade requirements, applicants must have completed Squadron Officer School and intermediate developmental education, and must have successfully commanded a flight or higher level organization. For complete application instructions, go to the myPers website at https://mypers.af.mil and enter “PSDM 13-43” in the search window. The member’s home unit is responsible for travel and per diem costs, so applications must include a recommendation statement from the first colonel or equivalent in the chain of command acknowledging awareness of that fact. For more information about developmental opportunities and other personnel issues, visit the myPers website at https://mypers.af.mil.

Permanent Change of Station Child Care Program expands eligibility By senior Airman Daniel Hughes 99th Air Base Wing Public Affairs

NELLIS AIR FORCE BASE, Nev. — The Permanent Change of Station Child Care Program here has changed its eligibility requirements to include members who are retiring from the military as well as those who are receiving a medical discharge.

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May 31, 2013

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Unit deployment manager now special duty position By Debbie Gildea Air Force Personnel Center Public Affairs

JOINT BASE SAN ANTONIO-RANDOLPH, Texas — Unit deployment manager is now a twoyear-controlled special duty assignment, identifier 8U000, a change Air Force officials say will help professionalize the position and improve deployment program continuity. In past the UDM retained his or her Air Force specialty code, and even though UDMs were working outside of their specialty, the position counted against the number of people a unit could have in that rank and career field. “The result was a frequently unstable situation,” said Chief Master Sgt. Michael Holmquist, the Air Force UDM and Logistics Plans career field manager. “UDMs could be — and often were — tasked for deployment themselves, which left the unit without a UDM. Commanders had to start the selection and training process again from scratch.” As in past, the UDM will still come from unit resources, and members will rotate from their functional f light/section to the UDM position. Once a UDM tour is complete, the Airman will be

replaced by another member from the squadron. “The noteworthy part is that a commander gets a dedicated UDM for two full years,” said Holmquist. “A commander gets great return on investment by retaining the Airman they invested time and money training, instead of potentially losing that Airman to a deployment six months into their tour.” In addition, the USAF Expeditionary Center is finishing work on an web-based training module that will be supplemented with some live instructor interaction, so UDMs will have the benefit of institutional information. The installation level curriculum will vary from base to base, though, to meet each installation’s unique process needs.

child care, from page 10 PCSing to another base. “The voucher gives members the ability to focus on moving or preparing for interviews,” said Jessica Sisson, 99th Force Support Squadron Family Child Care coordinator.

The new training program is in addition to the current installation deployment officer’s responsibilities to provide initial orientation for UDMs, Holmquist said. Although classified as a special duty, Airmen interested in serving as the UDM don’t apply for the position online. “UDMs are locally-selected,” Holmquist explained. “Airmen interested in serving should review the enlisted classification directory for the list of duties and responsibilities, and communicate their interest through their chain of command.” For more information about career opportunities and other personnel issues, visit the myPers website at https://mypers.af.mil.

“Being able to leave your children with a person who is certified and has a passion for caregiving can relieve the stresses that come with those changes.” For more information on eligibility or how to receive a voucher, call the AFRC at (702) 652-3327.

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News

May 31, 2013

BULLSEYE

AF provides special counsel to sexual assault survivors By staff sgt. David salanitri Air Force Public Affairs

WASHINGTON, D.C. —  Often, when survivors of sexual assault are “put on the witness stand, they can feel like they’re being attacked,” said Capt. Dustin Kouba, a special victims counsel attorney. “I feel like I’m almost defending them ... I’m like their big brother.” The Air Force is taking the lead on providing special counsel to survivors of sexual assault, spearheading a pilot program for the Department of Defense. The goal of the Special Victims’ Counsel is to ensure the best possible care for our Airmen, who report they are the victims of sexual assault, by providing independent legal representation through an assigned Air Force attorney. Within 48 hours of the victim requesting the SVC, the SVC will contact the victim and remains their SVC throughout the entire legal process. The SVC Program started in January 2013. Once attorneys are selected to be SVCs, they attend additional training at Maxwell Air Force Base, Ala. “What the course does is focus on what is required of JAGs for their new role in representing victims versus serving as trial counsel, which is what they already had experience in,” said Capt. Allison DeVito, who is the chief of the Victim Issues and Policy branch for the Air Force. To build the course, the Air Force worked with leaders in the civilian sector. The initial three-day course,

which has since grown to five days, builds on training they’ve already received in military justice, DeVito said. The SVCs can “help guide the victim through the military justice process and help them come out on the other end, regardless of what the result of the court-martial is, feeling that they made the right decision to come forward in the first place. That that was the right thing to do - to report the sexual assault.” Sexual assault victims can file two different report types - restricted and unrestricted. With an unrestricted report, the government is able to conduct an investigation which could result in disciplinary action, including a courtmartial prosecution of the accused. Since the start of the program, over 300 sexual assault victims have been represented by SVCs, including 22 victims who had made restricted reports. “Of the 22 restricted reports, 12 have made that decision to go unrestricted, a 55 percent conversion rate” DeVito said. By comparison, in fiscal year 2011 13 percent of restricted reports were later changed to unrestricted, she said. Though only a small percentage of SVC clients are restricted, a common denominator has surfaced among victims - a need for advice. “From the restricted reports that do come to us and request counsel, we’re finding that the number one reason is they want advice on the decision to make an unrestricted report -- that’s exactly what an SVC is intended to do,” DeVito said.

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Carlin Leslie

Capt. Allison DeVito is the chief of Victims Issues and Policy branch for the Air Force and helps manage the Special Victims’ Counsel program. The SVC provides independent legal representation through an assigned Air Force attorney to Airmen, who report they are the victims of sexual assault.

She said the SVC is there to “provide information on what the process is going to look like, so that a victim can feel more comfortable and confident about the decision to come forward.” What can an SVC do for me? The SVC brings a lot of support and training to the table, including: * Victim’s rights law * Privacy issues * Housing issues * Civil law issues * Workplace reprisals

* Full spectrum victims’ issues Victims’ perspective In its short existence, the Air Force is tracking its performance closely, and feedback from SVC clients has been positive. Airmen provided the following feedback, DeVito said. “My SVC was so supportive, and helpful. He was always there for me when I had any questions, and he showed me

See Sarc, on page16

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

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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

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14

Photo F

BULLSEYE

MEMORIAL DAY 2013

Nellis, local community members participate in Memorial Day ceremoni

U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Taylor

A flower rests on a memorial stone at the Southern Nevada Vet Memorial Cemetery, Boulder City, Nev. during the Special F Memorial, May 26. The event was held to honor Special F members from all wars who lost their lives defending their cou

U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Gregory Brook

8

U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Taylor Worley

The Nellis Air Force Base Honor Guard marches to present the colors during the Special Forces Memorial at the Southern Nevada Veterans Memorial Cemetery, Boulder City, Nev., May 26. The event was one of many held in the Las Vegas area over the Memorial Day weekend to honor those who lost their lives defending their country.

Russ Koller, a member of the Veterans of Foreign Wars North Las Vegas Post 10047, explains the symbolic significance of red poppies before laying one onto a table during Memorial Day ceremonies at Bunkers Memory Gardens, a cemetery in North Las Vegas, Nev., May 27. The Poppy Flowers are the official flower of remembrance for the VFW and their red color symbolizes their fallen comrade’s love for country, and the blood that they have shed.

U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Joshua K

Nellis Air Force Base Honor Guard members pull the charging ha on their rifles during the Special Forces Memorial service May 26 Southern Nevada Veterans Memorial Cemetery in Las Vegas. than 300 people attended the service to pay respects to fallen vete

U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Joshua Kl U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Joshua Kleinholz

A Green Beret, boots and a knife lie at the base of the Special Forces Memorial while visitors bow their heads in prayer at the Southern Nevada Veterans Memorial Cemetery, May 26 in Las Vegas. During the ceremony, speakers honored the fallen and prayed for an end to war.

Greg McClain, an attendant of the 2013 Special Forces Memorial, k at the grave of his father, U.S. Air Force Lt. Col. Roland D. McClain 26 at the Southern Nevada Veterans Memorial Cemetery in Las V In the days prior to the event, 24,000 U.S. flags were placed a gravesites of veterans from all branches of the military.


Feature

3

May 31, 2013

15

Airmen place flags at Southern Nevada Veterans Memorial Cemetery

ies

r Worley

terans Forces Forces untry.

Kleinholz

andles at the More erans.

leinholz

kneels n, May Vegas. at the

U.S. Air Force photo by 1st Lt. S.S. U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Daniel Hughes

Master Sgt. Robert Lilly, 57th Operations Group Joint Terminal Attack Controller, pays his respects to a fallen veteran May 25 at the Southern Nevada Veterans Memorial Cemetery, Boulder City, Nev. Lilly and other Airmen from Nellis Air Force Base, Nev., volunteered their time to place flags over veterans’ cemetery plots for Memorial Day weekend.

Chief Master Sgt. John Burks, 432nd Wing and 432nd Air Expeditionary Wing interim Command Chief, throws the first pitch at a Las Vegas 51s game at Cashman Field, May 24. The 51s hosted a military appreciation night to honor past, present and future members of the U.S. military.

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Daniel Hughes

Senior Airman Kaila Kelly, 57th Weapons School aviation resource manager, places flags in the ground over veterans’ memorial plots May 25 at the Southern Nevada Veterans Memorial Cemetery, Boulder City, Nev. More than 24,000 flags were placed on cemetery plots of veterans of the U.S. armed forces.

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Daniel Hughes

Staff Sgt. Gary Giddings, 99th Security Forces Squadron military working dog handler, looks at thousands of flags that were placed over veterans’ memorial plots May 25 at the Southern Nevada Veterans Memorial Cemetery, Boulder City, Nev. More than 300 volunteers helped place 24,000 flags in honor of Memorial Day.

U.S. Air Force photo by 1st Lt. S.S.

Col. Jim Cluff, 432nd Wing and 432nd Air Expeditionary Wing Commander, speaks at a Memorial Day ceremony hosted by the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 12093, May 27. The ceremony took place to honor the men and women from all branches of the U.S. military who have paid the ultimate sacrifice in support of American freedoms.


16

News

May 31, 2013

Sarc, from page 12

that he wasn’t just doing his job, but that he cares about his job and his client. I don’t know what I would have done without him during the process.” “When you’re a victim you don’t know who to trust. The SVC gave me that trust I needed. Also, everything with her was confidential and that made me feel more safe. It was nice having someone to speak for me and to help me.” “I believe that an SVC provides comfort and confidence when you have had so much taken away.” Meeting the victim Reading through victims’ comments, the relationship between SVC attorneys and their clients appears to be strong. “That first time meeting them, every single time, it’s been a great experience,” said Kouba, who will become one of 24 fulltime, regional-based SVCs. “I think they’re relieved to finally have me there. And I’m relieved to be there.” When Kouba meets with his new clients, he has one goal he wants them to know -- “I’m here to help you. That’s why I’m here.” And sometimes, when he meets them, he doesn’t say much. He just lets them talk. Sometimes they feel like they’re not

U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Carlin Leslie

Capt. Dustin Kouba is a Special Victims Counsel attorney. The SVC provides independent legal representation through an assigned Air Force attorney to Airmen, who report they are the victims of sexual assault.

being heard, Kouba said. That’s when he feels the best thing to do is “sitting down, listening to them, helping them come to the conclusion on what we should do to move forward,” he said. Kouba said he often feels responsible to his clients like a big brother can feel about a younger sibling.

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“I look at it as if there are three teams. The government trial team, the defense team that is supporting the accused, and I’m on a third team. I’m directly supporting the survivor,” said Kouba, a native of Grand Forks, N.D. With the sensitivities he faces with clients, Kouba reminds himself that

BULLSEYE “the person that’s coming into my office is exposing their inner-most secrets to me. They’re having to relive a terrifying event over and over again.” At the end of the day, sexual assault is a horrible thing, but the Air Force is staying out front, providing what DeVito refers to as a response team. The desire to provide victims with the very best response team, which includes other support services such as the Sexual Assault Response Coordinator, Victim Advocate, medical and mental health care, in addition to the SVC, has led to Congress proposing a bill on May 7 that would require each service to have an SVC program. According to the bill’s description, it “directs each military department Secretary to implement a program providing a Special Victims’ Counsel to a victim of a sexual assault committed by a member of the Armed Forces.” For DeVito, providing support to survivors of sexual assault is much more than checking a box, it’s helping out a fellow family member. “We’re the Air Force. We’re a big family. And now we’re going to do everything in our power to make sure [Airmen, who are survivors of sexual assault, are] supported - emotionally, physically, mentally and legally.”


Health and Wellness

BULLSEYE

May 31, 2013

17

By 99th Medical Group

Q:  I was previously informed that 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. Send your questions to askthedoc@nellis.af.mil.

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Nellis Living

BULLSEYE

May 31, 2013

19

JuNe 2013 AirmAN & FAmily reAdiNess CeNter CAleNdAr

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20

May 31, 2013

Nellis Living

BULLSEYE

NelliS liViNG . . . haPPeNiNGS . . . ThiNGS TO dO . . . chapel (702) 652-2950 catholic services

Monday-Thursday: 11:30 a.m. Sunday Mass: at 9:45 a.m. and 5 p.m. Sacrament of Reconciliation/Confession Sundays: 4-4:30 p.m.

Protestant services

Gospel Service Sunday: 8 a.m. Praise Service Sunday: 11:15 a.m.

sunday school

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. Don’t be Afraid of the Dark ‘Glow Ball’: Don’t be afraid of the dark ‘glow ball’ tournament at the Sunrise Vista Golf Course. Registration opens at 5:30p.m. June 7, shotgun start will be at 7:30 p.m. For more information contact Veronica at 702-998-2374. Changes at the Crosswinds Dining Facility: The Crosswinds Dining Facility is limiting carryout service to all patrons with the exception of security forces, fire fighters and emergency services personnel. 57th Wing blood drive: May 31 the 57th Wing will be holding a blood drive at the Outdoor Recreation Center 8 a.m.-3 p.m.  Walk-ins and appointments are accepted.  Please contact Staff Sgt. Arthur at (701) 652-1661 for more information or to schedule an appointment. North Nellis coalition: The North Nellis coalition family day celebration is June 15 in the Walmart parking lot at 4350 N. Nellis Blvd. Festivities run 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 4th annual Enlisted Combat Dining-in: The 4th annual Enlisted Combat Dining-In is schedule for Sept. 6 at Freedom Park. Come take part in the festivities, tickets will be available for pre-sale mid-July through September. Cost is $5 for E1-E4; $10 for E5-E6; and $15 for E7-E9. Nellis Youth Center summer camp: Registration is now taking place for the Youth Center’s summer camp. The camp is open to all children who have completed kindergarden and older.  Camp will include activities such as swimming, art, sports/fitness, life skills and field trips.  Meals will be included.  Fees are based on total family income.  Parents can register for the camp at

www.myfirst.com or by calling (702) 652-9307. 2014 Medical Service Corps accession board: The Medical Services Corps supports the provision of health care to all active-duty service members and all other authorized Department of Defense beneficiaries during peacetime and contingencies. MSC officers serve as professional health care administrators throughout the world in various positions in clinics, hospitals, major commands, air staff, and the Defense Department. Interested applicants should email questions to afpc.dpams1@us.af. mil. Additional program information can be located on the Air Force Medical Service and Air Force Recruiting Service websites. Forms must be submitted by Aug. 13, 2013. 57th MXS Munitions Flight Quarterly Closed Warehouse Inventory: In accordance with AFI 21-201, Conventional Munitions Maintenance Management, paragraph 7.11, the Munitions Storage Area will be CLOSED for a wall-to-wall inventory from June 3 to 10.  Emergency issue requests must be approved, in writing, by the group commander or equivalent. Scheduling errors that result in issue requests for daily use and training munitions are not considered an emergency situation. Contact For more information, contact Master Sgt. Ryland, Master Sgt. Yoder or Tech. Sgt. Bruce at Munitions Accountability, DSN 682-1343 or (702) 682-1525. 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 from 11 a.m. to noon the first and third Monday of each month. For more information, call (702) 652-3327.

SafeTy, from page 6 is going to be more pedestrian traffic and children have a tendency to not use cross-walks. People need to abide by the speed limits, 15 mph may seem a little stringent but it is there for a reason.” “If they are on bikes or something with wheels, make sure they wear safety equipment,” Granger said. “Your children may be great at riding a bike, but you can’t account for other factors. Just yesterday, in my neighborhood, we had to call the [police] because a driver went up on to the curb and almost hit some children walking home from school.” Crime is another concern. The crime rate for the area surrounding Nellis AFB is higher than in the rest of Las Vegas. Parents need to be aware that there is a criminal element surrounding the base.

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. Every Friday: Breakfast at The Club 7 a.m. Social hour at the Robin’s Roost 4 p.m. Every Saturday: Robin’s Roost open 4 p.m.-10 p.m. June 1: Base championship golf at Sunrise Vista Golf Course: This two-day Championship, June 1 and June 2, will start at 7:30 a.m. both days. Categories include active duty, retired, DOD and open play. Entry fee of $30 per player includes food on both days and prizes. Green fee, cart fee and range are extra. For more information, contact the golf shop at (702) 652-4497 June 1: Cathedral Rock Hike: This is a five-mile roundtrip hike shaded by Pon-

derosa Pine, White Fir and Aspen. Enjoy the three-tiered waterfall on the way to the top of the rock where unmatched views of the Vegas Valley and Kyle Canyon can be seen. This is an easy/moderate hike. Bring water/snacks and your best hiking gear. Trip departs at 8:30 a.m. and returns about 3:30 p.m. Cost $10, contact outdoor recreation at (702) 652-2514. June 4: Resume tips and job search class: This class will be held at the Airman and Family Readiness Center from 9 a.m. until 11:30 a.m. Get the latest trends on resume styles, interviewing techniques and how to network. To register, call (702) 652-3327. June 5: Moving Up and Out of the Dorms: Determine what you have and what you need to set up housekeeping, and figure what it will actually cost you to live off-base besides rent and utilities. Project a budget for living off base and learn how to start your basic allowance for housing. Start time is 10 a.m. at the Airman and Family Readiness Center. June 5: Free Deployed & Remote Family Dinner at the Crosswinds Dining Facility: Dinner runs 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. Meet and socialize with other deployed and remote families and get a night off from cooking. To register, call the Airman and Family Readiness Center at (702) 652-3327.

Please remember . . . dON’t driNK & driVe “The biggest thing is to be involved,” Ashby said. “Have an established plan and communicate back and forth [with your children]. Let them know not to talk to strangers. Have a code word that you can have with your trusted friends and your children so your children can know that the adult is safe. Tell your children not to answer the door if they are home alone, and to not tell someone on the phone they are home alone if you aren’t there. Parents should talk to their children about what to do and what not to do.” Another excellent resource for children is the youth center. There is a heightened risk of dangers for children and for them to get into trouble. A lot of children can get into trouble because of vandalism, graffiti, and petty theft, said Reese Davis, 99th Force Support Squadron

assistant director for youth programs. When they are not provided with something to do, they might get into trouble. “This is where we come in with scheduled programs and activities to keep them busy,” Davis said. “We try to give them a positive experience. We give them something they can do and be happy and be in a safe environment.” “When a child comes in, we are trying to teach them to be a better adult, that is our focus, to give them the life skills to grow,” Davis said. Being aware of the risks to children can ensure they have a healthy, safe and happy summer. For more information on how to protect your children visit www.usa.safekids.org Editor’s Note: This is the third article in a series of three articles about summer safety in Las Vegas.


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22

Lighter Side

May 31, 2013

FIND THE HIDDEN GRAPHIC

BULLSEYE

THINK ABOUT IT . . .

Locate a part of the graphic to the left somewhere in this week’s paper. Identify the page, include your rank & duty station.

1. When is the 57th Wing holding a blood drive? 2. When is Storytime at the Library? 3. When was the SVC program started?

last Weeks Answers

Last week’s graphic was located on page 22.

last Week’s Winner: Capt. Joseph Jones

the rules: E-mail your entry by 9 a.m. Monday to bullseye@aerotechnews.com. A winner will be selected through a random drawing of correct answers. Entries must include applicant’s full name, organization and base. The winner’s name will appear the following issue. The winner must take a copy of the paper, or show government military or civilian/retired identification, to the sponsor directly to receive the award.

1. Permanently 2. South Korea 3. Warrior Fitness Center

last Weeks Winner: maj. danny s. long Rules: E-mail your entry by 9 a.m. Monday to bullseye@aerotechnews.com. A winner will be selected through a random drawing of correct answers. Entries must include applicant’s full name, organization and base. The winner’s name will appear in the following issue. The winner must take a copy of the paper, or show government military or civilian/retired identification, to the sponsor directly to receive the award.

HIGH PROTEIN • LOW FAT • LOW CARB

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me A l

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Text “TMAD” to 53535 For Special Offers

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Winner can only win one time during a 30 day period.

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Write A CA P tiON . . . WiN A me A l! Last week’s photo

Do you have a funny military photo you would like to run?

bullseye@aerotechnews.com

If so, please e-mail it to and we would be happy to consider it for future publication in the Lighter Side.

the rules:

This week’s photo

Write a humorous caption to this photo.

1. Write a creative, printable caption for the photo to the left. 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. 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.

Last Week’s Submission

“A member of the Blue Man Group got a tour of Nellis.”

Free meal Winner

master sgt. timothy Coulman

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text “tmAd” tO 53535 FOr sPeCiAl OFFers

Serving ThoSe Who Serve US!


Bullseye Classified Marketplace Friday, May 31, 2013 Homes for Rent

Homes for Rent

Homes for Rent

Homes for Rent

Condos for Rent

Apartments for Rent

TROPICAL PKWY/CLAYTON ST.(N. Las Vegas/El Dorado) Near Nellis, AVAILABLE AFTER J ULY 1st! Bea utifu l, Spacious Single-Story 1,743sqft. 3-Bedroom/Den, 3-Full Bath, Low Maintenance Landscape Pets Negotiable $1,000/ Month+Security Deposit Call 402-321-6977

FAMILY COMMUNITY! ALIANTE AREA! *********************** 1,850-Sqft. Cul-de-sac All Appliances Included! 4-Bedroom, 2.5 Bath 2-Car Garage Mature Landscaping Pool/Spa, RV-Parking Covered Patio, Pets Ok $1,200/Month+Deposit 702-606-0535 702-823-3181

Lamb & Carey NEW CARPET AND VINYL FLOORING< FRESHLY PAINTED. CLEAN AND READY FOR IMMEDIATE MOVE-IN. 3 Bed 2-Bath, 2-Car Garage. Low Maintenance Landscape. Refrigerator Included, 1118-sqft $850/ Mo+Sec Dep. Call 702-4505778, MLS#1327670. Creative Real Estate Associates www.CreativeRE.com

NORTHWEST LAS VEGAS, FULLY FURNISHED w/ALL APPLIANCES 2-Story, 4-Bedroom 2.5-Bath, Washer/Dryer Tile Downstairs 2-Car Garage, No Pets $1,350/Mo+1-Mo. Security 10x10 Gazebo w/Desert Landscape BBQ & Gardener Included 702-592-7655

CONDO NORTHWEST GATED COMMUNITY Near 215 & Durango 1,100-sqft. 2-Bedroom, 2-Bath 2nd-Floor Overlooks Pool Appliances Included Ready for Immediate Move In! $799/Month Barry Holtzman Elite Realty 702-768-5112

NEAR NELLIS AFB 1 Bedroom - $545 2 Bedrooms- $645 Washer/Dryer Many Nice Features Pool/Carport, Almost New! All Appliances Carport, Clubhouse Exercise Machines "Senior Living at it's Finest" 702-234-9661

INCREDIBLE SUMMERLIN PROPERTY Near Hillpointe & Spring Gate 2,300-Sqft 3-Bedroom, 3-Bath 2-Car Garage Huge Master w/Retreat Family Room, Fireplace New A/C , New Water Heater Adjacent to Hills Park Ready for Immediate Move-In! $1,900/Month Barry Holtzman Elite Realty 702-768-5112

**1st Month $600!*** Vaulted Ceilings 3-Bdrmw/Walk-In Closets 2.5 Bath, 2-Car Garage Family-Room w/Fireplace Huge Kitchen/Dining Walk-In Pantry Laundry Room Huge Yard, All Appliances $1,000/Month+Deposit 702-574-3468

JOIN TODAY! ducks.org 800-45-DUCKS

WASHBURN & ALLEN Clean & Immediate Move-In! 2-Bedroom, 2-Bath, 2-Car Garage, All Appliances, Fully Landscaped w/ Grass Large Covered Patio, Culde-sac Military Discount $850/ Month Includes Landscaping Pets w/Deposit 702-373-3309 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 702-4505778, MLS#1287471. Creative Real Estate Associates. www.CreativeRE.com SAFE, CLEAN GATED COMMUNITY! Close to Schools & Shopping 20-Minutes to Nellis 3,100-Sqft, New Flooring 4-Bedroom, 3-Bath, F/P 4-Car Garage, Refrigerator Pets Considered Sun-Screened Windows $1,350/Month bill.samson50@yahoo.com 907-230-3028

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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

Walking Distance To Supermarket & Restaurants Zoned to 5-Star Elementary School $1,200/Month+Deposit Available June 12th! 702-505-0232

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 702-450-5778, MLS#1330122. Creative Real Estate Associates www.CreativeRE.com

Buying or Selling? one CAll DoeS iT All! USAA Relocation Team Member Quality Service Award Winner Full Time Licensed Real Estate Agent & Broker Associate since 1991

SuVS

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Specializing in all of Clark County PCS Moves • New Construction Homes Foreclosures • Short Sales Traditional Sellers

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Call Locations (702) 328-9599 217 Winston Ln (702) 374-2982 MacFarland

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

Creative Real Estate Associates RENTAL HOMES IN • North Las Vegas • Las Vegas • Henderson Rents from $625 Contact us

702-450-5778 www.CreativeRE.com

Buying A

VA Home?

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We will partner you up with some of the top Las Vegas based VA Real Estate Brokers & VA knowledgeable Loan Officers. My Name is Tommy Leigh I’m a veteran of the United States Air Force, Please contact me directly for immediate assistance.

CreeCh Country Living

houses for rent

Apartments for Rent

(Almost No Maint. Required)

HEART OF SUMMERLIN Near Hillpointe & Rampart 2,600-Sqft 4-Bedroom+Den Family Room, 3-Bath New Roof, New A/C Huge Rooms & Loft 3-Car Garage w/Storage Convenient to Hills Park Ready for Immediate Move-In! $1,995/Month Barry Holtzman, Elite Realty 702-768-5112

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BEAUTIFUL Single-Story, 1,800-Sqft. 95/Durango Perfect for Nellis/Creech 3-Bedroom, 2-Bath Spacious Living Room+Den 2-Car, Small Pets OK 2-Covered Patios in Backyard Granite Counter-Tops All Appliances Desert Landscaping

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Let’s get you ready to buy a Va home


Bullseye Classified Marketplace - Friday, May 31, 2013 - Page 25

BULLSEYE CLASSIFIEDS Rooms for Rent

Employment Opportunities

Announcements

Garage & Yard Sales

EAST CHARLESTON, 2-Bedrooms Available, Furnished, Private Bathroom, Washer/Dryer, Kitchen Privileges, Utilities Included, $450/Month+$100 Deposit 702-641-6356

***STAY AT HOME MOMS*** Growing, dynamic, familyoriented marketing company is seeking individuals who enjoy talking & helping people. Excellent compensation plan, flexible hours for self-starters, with high energy attitude in opening new accounts. Call 702-706-6750

Honor DAD Place a Special Message For Father's Day!

MOVING? HAVING YARD SALE? GETTING RID OF STUFF? ****************** Attract More Customers With a Classified Ad!

Cars & Trucks

ProFlowers Send Flowers For Any Occasion!

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

Employment Opportunities 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!

Please Recycle!

RARE 1-Owner 1983 Olds Cutlass Supreme Coupe. ONLY 81-K Miles Auto, A/C, Power Steering & Brakes, AM/FM, Dash Mat 702-595-0005 $5,000 DON'T DELAY!! SELL YOUR CAR OR TRUCK TODAY!! Place a Classified Ad Call Us Toll Free! Aerotech News & Review 877-247-9288 03' Hyundai Santa Fe, 4D, GLS/ LX, V-6, 2.7-Liter, Automatic Good Condition, 98K $4,100 OBO CASH only! If interested, email: jbjjct@gmail.com

Electronics DO YOU HAVE ELECTRONICS? COMPUTERS/PRINTERS? DVD PLAYERS, ETC? Sell Them Here! Advertise It Today! Toll Free 877-247-9288 Aerotech News & Review

28 Words for ONLY $10 Call Toll-Free Today Aerotech News & Review 877-247-9288 Deadline Tuesday, June 11th Ads Print Friday, June 14th

Real Estate

Prices Starting at Just $19.99 Plus Take 20 Percent Off Your Order Over $29! Go To: www.Proflowers.com/heart Call 1-888-928-7029

Misc. for Sale SERGIO ROSSI Beautiful White Leather Purse w/Dust Bag. New Condition, Never Used Retailed for $1,700 Asking $750-OBO Renee 702-452-2048 King Bed $600 Washer/Dryer $400 Weight Bench/Weights $100 Desks $200 Dressers $50 Call 702-580-0913

Bi-Fold Pet Ramp 62" Holds 200lbs, Weighs 10-lbs. New $50 Call 702-651-0253

Services

Exciting Career Opportunity Immediate Openings Attn: Military Spouses Busy Financial Services office is looking for Military Spouses for various positions in our Las Vegas office. To qualify, you must possess the following traits: outgoing personality, great people skills, and a can-do attitude. Good personal credit, the ability to multitask and provide exceptional customer service is a must. These positions are filling up fast. Please email your resume & cover letter to Rick Mony at rmony@yesomni.com. www.militaryloans.com

DISH Network Starting at $19.99/Month (for 12 mos.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1-888-771-9357

Work Wanted PILOT HELICOPTER/JET ATP Retired FAA Operations Inspector Can't Fly Due to Eye Problem Seeking An Aviation Ground Position 702-253-7374

Pets Need to Find a Good Loving Home for Your Pet? Lost or Found A Pet? Selling/Breeding?

equal opportunity employer

Call 877-247-9288 Aerotech News & Review

Advertise it Here Today! Aerotech News & Review 877-247-9288

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.

Honor Dad with a special greeting for Father’s Day! Sunday, June 16th

28 Words, Only $10! Deadline is Tues., June 11th at noon. Ads print Fri., June 14th adrienne2@aerotechnews.com Toll Free 877-247-9288

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


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


14 of tHe Home Oil & Filter Change

$

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

$

95

Deluxe 5/30 Synthetic Blend Oil & Filter Change

15

10 oil CHange Includes Certificate

30/60/90K Service

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

Front End SpEcialiStS • $15 Smog C heCk SMOG CHECK $15

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

49

95

In Jim We Trust

Premium Full Synthetic Oil & Filter Change

Complete Auto Repair Limit one per customer, may not be combined with any other coupons, discounts or advertised specials. &MustMaintenance be presented at time of written authorization.. Expires 12/31/12 644-5432 • 4320 E. Craig Rd.

242-5432 • 7870 W. Ann Rd.

00

Lamb

per axle Up to 5$qts. Most cars & light trucks. Disposal fees + taxes apply. Additional parts-and services extra. Exp 12/31/12 PREMIUM per axle

Brake Inspection

OFF ANY SERVICE OR REPAIR OF $100 OR MORE.

WE ACCEPT ALL COMPETITORS COUPONS!

Large SUV’s, press-on rotors extra. CHECK Cheyenne

LOOK

WE ACCEPT ALL COMPETITORS COUPONS!

Express 10/30 Conventional Hours: Mon-Fri. 8am-6pm, Sat. 8am-4pm. Must present coupons at time of write up. Coupons cannot be combined with any other offers. $ Oil & Filter Change

15

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

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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

$

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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


Memorial Day and

Rates as low as 0.9% for 60 month!

beyond

going on now ThRough July 8Th 2 Free Movie Tickets

with a test drive. Just mention this ad!

New 2013 Honda CiviC LX Sedan As Low As

$139

Per Month

36-month closed-end lease for 2013 honda Civic LX Sedan, 5-speed automatic (FB2F5DeW). 36,000 maximum miles with 15¢ per mile in excess. Available to well-qualified lessees approved by honda Finanical Services. $0 down, $0 security deposit, $0 due at signing. excludes tax, license, title fees, registration, documentation fees, options, insurance and any other dealership or government required charges. not all lessees will qualify. higher lease rates may apply for lessees with lower credit ratings. See Findlay honda henderson for complete details. expires July 8, 2013

New 2013 Honda aCCord CvT LX Sedan As Low As

$189

Per Month

36-month closed-end lease for 2013 honda Accord CVt LX Sedan, automatic transmission (Cr2F3DeW). 36,000 maximum miles with 15¢ per mile in excess. Available to well-qualified lessees approved by honda Finanical Services. $0 down, $0 security deposit, $0 due at signing. excludes tax, license, title fees, registration, documentation fees, options, insurance and any other dealership or government required charges. not all lessees will qualify. higher lease rates may apply for lessees with lower credit ratings. See Findlay honda henderson for complete details. expires July 8, 2013

New 2013 Honda Cr-v LX 2Wd As Low As

$199

Per Month

36-month closed-end lease for 2013 honda Cr-V LX 2WD, 5-speed automatic (rM3h3DeW). 36,000 maximum miles with 15¢ per mile in excess. Available to well-qualified lessees approved by honda Finanical Services. $0 down, $0 security deposit, $0 due at signing. excludes tax, license, title fees, registration, documentation fees, options, insurance and any other dealership or government required charges. not all lessees will qualify. higher lease rates may apply for lessees with lower credit ratings. See Findlay honda henderson for complete details. expires July 8, 2013

New 2013 Honda odySSey eX As Low As

$249

Per Month

36-month closed-end lease for 2013 honda odyssey eX Sedan, 5-speed automatic. 36,000 maximum miles with 15¢ per mile in excess. Available to well-qualified lessees approved by honda Finanical Services. $0 down, $0 security deposit, $0 due at signing. excludes tax, license, title fees, registration, documentation fees, options, insurance and any other dealership or government required charges. not all lessees will qualify. higher lease rates may apply for lessees with lower credit ratings. See Findlay honda henderson for complete details. expires July 8, 2013

New 2013 Honda PiLoT LX As Low As

$289

Per Month

36-month closed-end lease for 2013 honda Pilot LX, 5-speed automatic (YF3h2DeW). 36,000 maximum miles with 15¢ per mile in excess. Available to well-qualified lessees approved by honda Finanical Services. $0 down, $0 security deposit, $0 due at signing. excludes tax, license, title fees, registration, documentation fees, options, insurance and any other dealership or government required charges. not all lessees will qualify. higher lease rates may apply for lessees with lower credit ratings. See Findlay honda henderson for complete details. expires July 8, 2013

Each vehicle includes:

• 12 month/12,000 miles (whichever comes first) non-powertrain warranty from the original warranty expiration date or, if the original warranty has expired, from the honda Certified Used Car’s purchase date. • $0 deductible • 7 year/100,000 mile Powertrain warranty from the vehicle’s original in-service date. • 150-point mechanical and appearance inspection • Free CArFAX® Vehicle history report™

why wait when you Can Save now!

Call Findlay honda henderson today at 702.568.3500 to set up a test drive, get your movie tickets, and SAVE *Vehicles shown are for illustration purposes only. Subject to prior sale. Plus tax, license and documentation fee. See dealer for complete details.


Bullseye - May 31, 2013