Page 1

Joint Base Journal Vol. 6, No. 37

September 18, 2015

News and information for and about Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling



Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling

Friday, September 18, 2015

Joint Base Journal


Gen. Mark Welsh, Air Force chief of staff, addressed a standing room only audience at the Air Force Association’s Air and Space Conference 2015 at the National Harbor. Welsh spoke about the Air Force’s need to push forward with modernization, honored several Airmen he believes embody the Air Force’s core values, and even surprised the crowd by announcing a promotion to staff sergeant for Airman 1st Class Spencer Stone, the hero who stopped a terrorist attack aboard a train in France on Aug. 21. “In the last 15 years we’ve kind of been reminded the difference between idols and heroes,” said Welsh. “The biggest impact that Spencer’s had, he probably hasn’t even realized yet, it’s on Airmen. Bud, I don’t think you get it yet. I don’t think you know how this has affected people in our service. You make us proud. You make the service proud. There’s no way the secretary (of the Air Force) and I could thank you enough. There’s no way Airmen can thank you enough.” Airman 1st Class Stone was already preparing to sew on his senior airman stripe in November, so Welsh and Chief Master Sgt. of the Air Force James Cody decided to wait until then for his step promotion. He followed that up with a warning to Stone about the tremendous responsibility of becoming a non-commissioned officer,

Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Mark Welsh shakes hands with Airmen 1st Class Spencer Stone on stage at the Air Force Association’s 2015 Air and Space Conference. Welsh delivered his annual Air Force Update speech to a standing room only crowd where he honored several Airmen, and spoke about the need for modernization in today’s Air Force. and his high hopes for the Airman. “Spencer one thing you have got to remember, when you sew on that stripe and become a non-commissioned officer in the United States Air Force you’ve got a whole bunch of people in this audience who are going to make sure you take that seriously,” he said. “And you remember your job the day you pin that on is to teach your airmen from that day forward to act the way you acted when you didn’t have to. Give them your integrity. Give them your excellence. Teach them your courage.Teach them your humility. “Make sure they understand

that all this stuff is fleeting, and that all that matters is who you are down in there. Thanks for making us proud buddy. Congratulations, and I look forward to seeing you as a staff sergeant.” Welsh spent a long portion of the speech addressing the rising arguments against the Air Force’s current efforts to modernize the force with the F-35 Lightning, II and other aircraft. He addressed the thought of modernization by alluding to the worries of a stagnant Air Force. “Holding on to the things that made us great in the past is not the way to make us great in the fu-

Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Mark Welsh shakes hands with attendees after speaking at the Air Force Association’s 2015 Air and Space Conference. ture,” he said. “In fact, I can only think of one reason to stand still, and that’s if you want somebody to catch you. We have got to modernize the Air Force.” The bulk of his attention was on the argument that the Air Force, by retiring the A-10 Warthog for the F-35, was ignoring or devaluing the close air support (CAS) mission. Welsh reaffirmed his dedication to CAS by introducing Silver Star recipient Master Sgt. Delorean Sheridan, a combat comptroller assigned to the 21st Special Tactics Squadron at Pope Field, who survived a gunfight in Afghanistan last year. Welsh described his heroics against an enemy wearing an Afghan military uniform who opened

fire on friendly forces when Sheridan responded and “eliminated the target.” “You can imagine the scene, everybody’s diving for cover; everybody’s scrambling to get behind vehicles. Except for him…he attacks,” said Welsh. “‘First There,’ is his motto. And he will be, and he has been. And we will never leave him hanging there…ever.” He ended the speech by bringing the group of Airmen he highlighted for their embodiment of what it means to be an Airman onto the stage, and showed a touch of flair as he introduced the USAF Band to play the Air Force Song as the speech concluded.

Air Force Honor Guard pays tribute to 9/11 first responders BY CHRISTOPHER HURD


Armed with American flags, the United States Air Force Honor Guard traveled to New York City Sept. 10 to pay tribute to fallen 9/11 first responders. During the attacks and following rescue efforts, 414 first responders lost their lives. “We wanted to find a way to honor [New York City first responders] and let them know they are our brothers and sisters in service and uniform,” said Air Force Maj. Ryan VanVeelen, United States Honor Guard director of operations. The Guard went to the 9/11 Memorial and found panels with the names of fallen first responders from New York City Police Department’s (NYPD) 1st Precinct, the closest department to ground zero, New York City Fire Department (NYFD) Squad Company 1, which lost half of its unit, and the Port Authority. After a moment of silence, they ceremoniously folded a flag in front of the names, paying tribute to first responders who made the ultimate sacrifice. “This was our way of honoring them for the service and sacrifice


Members of the United States Air Force Honor Guard pose for a photo with New York City Fire Department Squad Company 1 on Sept.11, 2015 in New York City, N.Y. The Honor Guard presented the squad with an American flag to honor them as first responders on 9/11. they make every day,” VanVeelen said. At 8:46 a.m. the next morning, they stood at ground zero as the city observed a moment of silence commemorating the moment the first plane struck the North Tower of the World Trade Center. As first

responders read the names of fallen members of each unit, the Honor Guard again folded the same American flags and presented one to NYPD’s 1st Precinct and one to NYFD Squad Company 1. They are still working to present the final flag to the Port Authority.

The emotion of the day, the small act of folding the American flag, and presenting it meant a great deal to the units. “To call them thankful would be an understatement,” VanVeelen said. “These fearless men broke down in tears because of what it

meant to them. To be a part of that is something I’ll never forget.” After receiving the flag, members of Squad Company 1 welcomed the Honor Guard back to their station for a chance to see how they live on a day-to -day basis. “I can’t call them brothers and sisters enough because that is what they feel like the moment you start talking to them,” VanVeelen said. “Just overall an amazing trip.” During the trip, the Guard also performed a wreath-laying ceremony in North Point, New York for first responders , performed another flag folding ceremony for Andrew Desperito (the only firefighter killed when his Long Island Fire department disobeyed calls to stay away and went into the city to help) and spent two hours touring the 9/11 museum. The Honor Guard is looking to make the ceremony a yearly event with the hopes of honoring a different precinct and fire department each year. For more news and information on the Air Force Honor Guard visit

Joint Base Journal

Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling

Friday, September 18, 2015


Air Force Band’s Max Impact releases new original song and video, “American Airman” BY MASTER SGT. ERIC SULLIVAN U.S. AIR FORCE BAND

The U.S. Air Force Band’s Max Impact has made unique contributions to our Airman culture, writing career field-specific songs for the Honor Guard (“Stand”) and Air Force Special Operations (“Send Me”). However, for their next project, the members of the band wanted to broaden the scope of their message. The result of this desire for force-wide inclusivity is the song “American Airman,” which was premiered at the Outstanding Airmen of the Year banquet at this year’s Air Force Association convention. The song was written by Technical Sgt. Nalani Quintello and Senior Master Sgt. Matt Ascione, both members of Max Impact. They were inspired to write the song, Quintello said, by the desire to “incorporate (into a song) every aspect of being an American Airman ... we all raised our right hand and swore to defend our country with our lives. We’re all fight-


Max Impact, the premier rock band of the U.S. Air Force, performs during a taping of their new single, “American Airman” during a video shoot at Joint Base Andrews. The video premiered at the Outstanding Airmen of the Year banquet at this year’s Air Force Association convention. Stationed at Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling in Washington, D.C., Max Impact is one of six musical ensembles that comprise the U.S. Air Force Band. ing for the same thing on the same team, and that’s what brings us so close together.” She continued, “We’re one big family. One of my favorite lines in the song is, ‘We stand together on freedom’s ride/

Naval Officers’ Spouses Club Welcome Coffee COURTESY OF THE NAVAL OFFICERS’ SPOUSES’ CLUB OF D.C.

The annual Naval Officers’ Spouses’ Club of D.C. (NOSC DC) Welcome Coffee will be held at the Fort Myer Officers’ Club, Joint Base Myer-Henderson Hall, on Sept. 24 from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The Fort Myer Officers’ Club is located at 214 Jackson Ave., Fort Myer, VA 22211. This year’s guest speaker is Adm. Bill Moran, Chief of Naval Personnel. Come browse the NOSC information tables to sign up for social and volunteer activities such as group tours and neighborhood coffees. Visit with representatives from numerous non-profit orga-

nizations serving the needs of military members. Best of all, browse and shop the wonderful selection of goodies that can be found at their own gift store, Temptations. Profits from Temptations go directly to NOSC DC charities and scholarship funds. There will be a charge of $15, which includes a continental breakfast, payable either online or at the door. Membership forms and dues may now be completed on online. RSVP by Sept. 17 to Elizabeth Shaw at firstvp(at) For more information about NOSC DC, please visit their website www.noscdc. com or Facebook page, www.

Joint Base Journal JOINT BASE ANACOSTIA-BOLLING WASHINGTON, D.C. PUBLIC AFFAIRS OFFICE: PHONE: 202-767-4781 EMAIL: MICHELLE.GORDON@NAVY.MIL This commercial enterprise Navy newspaper is an authorized publication for members of the U.S. military services, retirees, DoD civilians and their family members. Contents of Joint Base Journal do not necessarily reflect the official views of the U.S. government, Department of Defense, U.S. Navy or U.S. Air Force and does not imply endorsement thereof. The appearance of advertising in this publication, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute endorsement by the Department of Defense, the Navy, Air Force, Joint Base

Brothers and sisters you can never divide.’” Said Ascione, “Once the tune started coming together, I knew I wanted to premiere it at AFA. Our commander (Col. Larry Lang) had previ-

ously requested that we write a sort of ‘fight song’ for the Air Force, and we hope this song fits the bill perfectly.” As for writing the song with newest Max Impact member Quintello, Ascione said, “She’s a fantastic collaborator. It’s great to have someone who has just come from the edge of the popular music scene (American Idol) to bounce ideas off and to have fresh ideas.” Quintello offered her thoughts on the process as well. “It’s always a pleasure to write with Master Sgt. Ascione ... we just fed off of each other and created our interpretation of what it means to be an American Airman.” The song also includes some Air Force history, referencing Gen. Henry “Hap” Arnold, the only 5-star Air Force general, and Gen. Billy Mitchell, an early advocate of the worth of air power. The intended audience for the song isn’t the only thing that sets “American Airman” apart from Max Impact’s previous offerings. Where “Stand” and “Send Me” take their musical cues

from hard rock and metal, “American Airman” is firmly in the vein of New Nashville Country, and Ascione says this is a good thing. “I feel that the musical style is more accessible to a wider range of listeners, and Nalani’s voice is a perfect match for the tune.” There is also a “shout” chorus at the end, which is a perfect spot for an audience or listener to join in. The world premiere for “American Airman” and the accompanying music video took place on Monday evening at the yearly AFA Convention, during the Outstanding Airmen of the Year awards banquet. This annual event is regularly attended by the highest ranking members of the Air Force, along with other distinguished visitors from government and industry. But, for Quintello, there was more excitement than nerves. “I never would have thought I’d be co-writing a song specifically for the Air Force and premiering it in front of our leaders, including the Chief of Staff, Gen. Welsh. It’s such an honor to be able to write and sing for

something much bigger than myself.” Max Impact filmed the music video using the flight line at Joint Base Andrews as their backdrop. The U.S. Air Force Band’s producer, Chief Master Sgt. Jebodiah Eaton, supervised the project, which brought together professionals from Air Force Television and the 11th Wing public affairs team to shoot and edit the music video. “The synergy on the project was a testament to the professionalism of all of those involved,” said Eaton. Aircraft were supplied by the 811 Operations Group, 459 Air Refueling Wing and 113 Fighter Wing. Eaton explained, “This project came together rather quickly and represents the flexibility and seamless integration of active, guard and reserve components of the Air Force.” The video is currently available on YouTube and can be downloaded from the Defense Video & Imagery Distribution site (DVIDS) video/423791/americanairmen.


Today, Adm. Jonathan W. Greenert will retire and turn over the office of Chief of Naval Operations (CNO) to Adm. John Richardson at a change of office ceremony at 1 p.m. at the U.S. Naval Academy. The event will be live-streamed on Richardson, 55, hails from Petersburg, Virginia. He graduated with a degree in physics from the U.S. Naval Academy in 1982. Richardson also holds master’s degrees from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution, and the National War College. “I am honored and humbled to have been nominated and confirmed to succeed Adm. Greenert as our Na-

vy’s next chief of naval operations,” said Richardson. “Adm. Greenert and his wife Darleen have been tireless and superb advocates for our Sailors and their families. I am deeply grateful for their service to our Navy and nation. I am excited to lead the extraordinary men and women in the world’s greatest Navy.” As one of the Navy’s top leaders, Richardson has a broad-based record as an operational commander. Richardson commanded the nuclear attack submarine USS Honolulu (SSN 718), served as a naval aide to the president of the United States, as well as numerous other assignments through his career. Richardson received the prestigious Vice Adm. James Stockdale for inspirational leadership award in 2001, among a long list of personal and unit awards. For biography on Richardson visit

Anacostia-Bolling or Comprint Military Publications of the products or services advertised. Published by Comprint Military Publications, 9030 Comprint Court, Gaithersburg, MD, 20877, a private firm in no way connected with DoD, the U.S. Navy or the U.S. Air Force, under exclusive contract with Naval District Washington. The editorial content of Joint Base Journal is edited and approved by the Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling Public Affairs Office. Tenant commands and others are encouraged to submit news, high-quality photos and informational items for publication. All submitted content must be received by noon Friday, at least two weeks prior to publication. E-mail submissions to To place display advertising, call 240-473-7538. To place classified advertising, call 301-670-2505. Everything advertised in this publication shall be made available for purchase, use or patronage without regard to race, color, gender, national origin, age, marital status, physical handicap, political affiliation or any other non-merit factor of the purchaser, user or patron.

Capt. Frank Mays, USN


Col. Kendall D. Peters, USAF

Vice Commander

CMSgt. Kevin Kloeppel, USAF Senior Enlisted Leader

Michelle L. Gordon Public Affairs Officer

Jeremy K. Johnson

Public Affairs Specialist

Scott Pauley

Public Affairs Specialist


An undated file photo of Adm. John M. Richardson, director of the Naval Nuclear Propulsion Program. Richardson was confirmed Aug. 5 by the Senate as the 31st Chief of Naval Operations (CNO).

JOINT BASE JOURNAL Christopher Hurd Photojournalist


John Rives Publisher

Deirdre Parry

Copy/Layout Editor


Friday, September 18, 2015

Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling

Joint Base Journal

CDC caregivers honored for job well done BY CHRISTOPHER HURD


Six Child Development Center (CDC) caregivers at Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling (JBAB) were honored Sept. 9 for outstanding care and development of children on base. The decision to recognize the caregivers came about after Navy leadership received a pair of glowing letters from JBAB parents explaining the tremendous care their children were receiving. “[The Navy] wanted to recognize those caregivers because they are unsung heroes,” said Barbara Thompson, director of the Office of Family Readiness Policy. “It makes a big difference for our military families to know that their children are safe and cared for, and they can focus on the mission.” CDC caregivers provide everyday care ranging from bottle feeding and diaper changes to helping with developmental milestones for children ages 6 weeks to 5 years of age. During the visit, Thompson spoke about the importance of honoring those who help military families. “I think it’s a really important message for parents to know that it means a lot to people who are making the effort to take care of their children to be recognized and not taken for granted,” she said. Each caregiver received a Child Development Program 20th anniversary coin, Family Readiness coin and a packet of cards featuring drawings from CDC children. “It really meant a lot to me for them to do that, because it really showed that they appreciate us and you don’t get that on a daily basis,” said Amber Smith, CDC I



Director, Office of Family Readiness Policy Barbara Thompson delivers a ceremonial coin and cards with drawings from CDC children to CDC 1 caregivers Amber Smith and Kerri Settles. The caregivers were honored after Navy Leadership was notified of letters written by JBAB parents explaining the great care their children are receiving. Not pictured Cheryl Glass.

Thompson talks about the important service that caregivers provide for military families as she honors CDC III caregivers Chrystal Smoot, Kendra Millard and Tasia Bertha Sept. 9 on base. caregiver. “Sometimes you might get a ‘Oh thank you’ or ‘you’re doing a good job’, but for someone to actually go out of their way and [tell the chain of command] and have people come speak to us, it meant a whole lot.”

Joint Base Journal

Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling

Chapel Schedule



Sunday 9 a.m. Chapel Center

Rosary Sunday 9:10 a.m. Chapel Center

Mass (Chapel Center) Tuesday 11:30 a.m. Wednesday 11:30 a.m. Thursday 11:30 a.m. Friday 7 a.m. Saturday 5 p.m. Sunday 9:30 a.m.


Sunday Worship Gospel 11:30 a.m. Chapel Center

General Protestant 11 a.m. Historic Chapel

Sunday School September - May 9:30-10:30 a.m. Questions about these services or other religious needs can be directed to 202-767-5900.

Chaplain’s Religious Enrichment Development Operations

The Chaplain’s Religious Enrichment Development Operations (CREDO) offers a variety of programs aimed at improving communication, adding resiliency, and training service members in valuable life skills. Marriage Enrichment Retreat (MER) - Couples enjoy a free weekend at the Hilton Hotel in Crystal City, Virginia, where they learn and apply marriage skills such as communication and problem solving in a fun, small group atmosphere. Using personality inventories, participants learn that differences in marriages can be ways to enhance and complete one another in the marriage journey. The next MER is scheduled for Sept. 18-20. Personal Resiliency Retreat (PRR) - The PRR highlights the essential components of hindsight, insight, and foresight in order to equip military personnel to accomplish the mission. Overall, the goal of a PRR is to give participants an opportunity to grow and mature as individuals by reflecting on their lives. The next PRR is scheduled for Sept. 18-20. All retreats are free including room and meals. They are open to all active duty and reserve military members and their dependents. For pre-registration call 202-404-8830/8831. For more information contact the CREDO office, 202-767-5901/5900, send an email to:, or stop by the Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling (JBAB) Chapel and inquire within.



Friday, September 18, 2015



Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling

Friday, September 18, 2015

Joint Base Journal

Warfighter & Family Readiness Programs & Events View all event information at or

Turkey Burger Cordon Blue - $7.95 Limited time offer - September

Half Off Arcade Games

Special Events Navy-Air Force Half Marathon & Navy 5 Miler

Sept. 20 | National Mall, Washington, D.C.

Runner’s Expo & Packet Pick-Up

Sept. 18, 3-8 p.m. and Sept. 19, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. | DC Armory Stop by the Navy-Air Force Half Marathon & Navy 5 Miler Expo to pick up packets and shop from over 20 vendors.

Air Force 68th Birthday 5K Fun Run

Sept. 18 | 7 a.m. | Aerobic Center, Bldg. 38 Aim High. Fly-Fight-Win! Free T-shirts to the first 100 participants as we celebrate the 68th Birthday of the Air Force!

Oktoberfest featuring the Continentals Sept. 25 | 6-9 p.m. | Slip Inn

Fridays in September | Potomac Lanes Bowling Center Bring your kids or unleash your own inner child at Potomac Lanes’ recently expanded arcade. This September, enjoy half off all nonmerchandise arcade games. At half the price, come on in and have twice the fun! There’s something in our arcade for everyone.

Cosmic Saturday

Every Saturday | 8p.m.-12a.m.| Potomac Lanes Bowling Center Unlimited bowling and shoe rental for only $15; $12 for active military personnel and their families.

Play Bingo at Potomac Lanes

Win up to $8,000 per game and daily prizes! Sign up for your free VIP Bingo Player’s Card today at Potomac Lanes!

Birthday Party Packages

Let them knock our stuff down! Receive two hours of bowling, shoe rental, choice of pizza or hot dogs and drinks for $13 per person. Each person also receives a $3 arcade game card. Reserve your party today by calling Potomac Lanes Bowling Center at 202-563-1701/1702.

Slip Inn Arnold Ave., Bldg. 2482 | 202-767-5840

Acoustic Nights

4:30 p.m. | Slip Inn Sept. 18 | Featuring Tommy Rothman

Capital Cove Marina

Potomac Lanes Bowling Center

Giovannoli Way, Bldg. 90 202-767-5424

McChord St., Bldg. 1310 | 202-5631701/1702

Three Easy Steps to Rent a Boat

1. Boating Safety Course: Take the FREE

Advance Your Career Today as an Armed Uniformed Protection Officer

safety course online at and receive a safety certificate. 2. Boat Orientation: Must be 18 years or older and present your certificate. Take the orientation class Thursday-Saturday at 11a.m. Course fee: $5. 3. Reserve Boat: Call or visit the Marina to choose your vessel.

Arts & Crafts Center Arnold Ave., Bldg. 4472 202-767-6997/202-767-8560

Magdalene’s Custom Framing Classes

Sept. 19 | 9:30 a.m. | Arts & Crafts Center Learn interesting ways to display your special events in your life, from weddings and baby’s first pictures to sporting memorabilia and graduations. Cost is $50, plus supplies. You will learn to turn glass, mats and molding into a beautiful frame that keeps memories for a lifetime. Call 202-7678560 for more information.

Information, Tickets & Travel (ITT) Office 4570 Chappie James Blvd. (Located inside the Commissary) 202-404-6576

Great Wolf Lodge Specials

Splash the day away in over 79,000 square feet of water-packed excitement, including jaw-dropping slides for thrill seekers or zero-depth entry areas for little ones. Outside the water park, the fun continues. Grab a wand and battle a dragon in MagiQuest or get an ice cream-themed manicure

in Scooops Kid Spa before gathering your family in our grand lobby for nightly story time, the perfect ending to a Great Wolf day. Book today at the ITT Office. Military Rates: Saturday, Oct. 24: $206; Saturday, Dec. 12: $206

Disney on Ice: 100 Years of Magic

Friday Oct. 23, 7:30 p.m. | Saturday, Oct. 24, 10:30 a.m., 2:30 p.m., & 6:30 p.m. | Sunday, Oct. 25, 12:30 p.m. & 4:30 p.m. | Military Price: $21 (Regular Price $32.50) Live at Eaglebank Arena (formerly Patriot Center) | George Mason University | 4400 University Drive | Fairfax, VA 22030 Sing along to more than 30 unforgettable songs, including “Let It Go,” “You’ve Got a Friend in Me,” and Hakuna Matata.” Exciting moments from The Lion King, Mulan, and Disney/Pixar’s Finding Nemo, The Incredibles, and Toy Story films will leave the whole family with memories to last a lifetime.

Child and Youth Programs Youth Center | Langley Way, Bldg. 4485 | 202-767-4003 | Current Youth Club Membership and registration are required for CYP events.

Torch Club Meet & Greet Social

Sept. 18 | 6:30 p.m. | Youth Center, Bldg. 4485 Looking for new members ages 10-13. Learn about this organization and meet fellow members. The Torch Flames have done several community service projects that benefit the JBAB community. Refreshments will be served.

Veterans, come join the VA!

Benefits • $28.86 per hour base pay • Health & Welfare Benefits Plan • Vacation and personal/sick days • Height/weight and Clearance Bonus incentives Basic Initial Qualification Requirements To qualify, you must be 21 years of age, a U.S. citizen, and possess a valid Driver’s License. In addition, you must: • Possess a Bachelor’s Degree; or • An Associate’s degree in Criminal Justice and security experience within the last year; or • Be a graduate of a certified law enforcement training academy, military police school, or Marine Security Guard School; or • Have a minimum of three years of armed security experience within the last four years; or • Have a minimum of three years of active duty military service, having reached the rank of E-4 upon Honorable Discharge To apply, contact the National Recruiters at or 571-384-7024/5


10510 Furnace Road, Lorton, VA 22079

Currently hiring for the following positions: • Registered Nurse • Medical Officer • Practical Nurse • Nursing Assistant • Pharmacist • Veterans Claims Examiner/ Veterans Service Representative • Medical Technologist • Diagnostic Radiological Technician • Medical Records Technician • Human Resources Specialist • Contract Specialist


The Veteran Employment Services Office (VESO) focuses on recruiting, retaining and supporting Veteran employees at the VA and across the federal government.

Contact VESO at: 855-824-8387 Visit VESO’s VA for Vets website:

Joint Base Journal

Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling

Friday, September 18, 2015




Friday, September 18, 2015

Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling

Joint Base Journal


JOINT BASE ANACOSTIA-BOLLING 2016 ANNUAL WELCOME GUIDE Don’t miss your chance to advertise in THE ONLY comprehensive guide to resources, facilities, attractions and more for military personnel at Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling! Advertising deadline:

November 6

Reserve your ad space today! Email or call:


Ask about special pricing and custom packages for new advertisers!

Jbjournal 091815  
Jbjournal 091815