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J O I N T

B A S E

L A N G L E Y - E U S T I S

AIR FORCE EDITION | 10.25.2019 | Vol. 09 | No. 42

Past meets present: 1FW hosts reunion tour PG 10

For more online content, check out www.JBLE.af.mil

Fit to fight: Train the trainer PG. 7

Yorktown Day a salute to American Revolution victory PG. 8

P u b l i s h e d i n t h e i n t e r e s t o f p e r s o n n e l a t J o i n t B a s e L a n g l e y - E u s t i s • w w w. p e n i n s u l a w a r r i o r. c o m


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www.peninsulawarrior.com • Peninsula Warrior - Air Force • October 25, 2019

JOINT BASE LANGLEY-EUSTIS EDITORIAL STAFF Joint Base Langley-Eustis Commander Col. Clinton A. Ross Joint Base Langley-Eustis Public Affairs Officer Capt. Sara Harper • Sara.Harper@us.af.mil Joint Base Langley-Eustis Editor Aliza Reisberg • aliza.reisberg@us.af.mil Per Air Force Instruction 35-101/Army Regulation 360-1, only stories and photos submitted by members of the Department of Defense community and DOD news services may be printed in The Peninsula Warrior. Any stories, photos or announcements must be submitted eight days prior to publication. Stories and photos should be submitted to the editor and/or assistant editor at 633abw.paedit@us.af.mil or Public Affairs Office, 601 Hines Cir., Fort Eustis, VA 23604. Announcements for the Community Section should be submitted to fteustismain@gmail.com. Announcements for the Outside the Gate Section should be submitted to fteustismain@gmail.com. For more information call 878-4920. Authors’ names may be withheld, but all letters must include the authors’ signatures and telephone number. The Peninsula Warrior is an authorized publication for all the members of the U.S. military. Contents of The Peninsula Warrior are not necessarily the official views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the Department of Defense, Department of the Air Force or the Department of the Army. The Peninsula Warrior is printed every Friday by offset as a civilian enterprise newspaper for the Public Affairs Office, U.S. Air Force by Military Newspapers of Virginia at 150 W. Brambleton Ave. Norfolk, VA 23510 under exclusive written contract with the commander, Joint Base Langley-Eustis. MNV is a private firm in no way connected with the Department of the Air Force or Department of the Army. Printed circulation: 25,000. Everything advertised in this publication shall be made available for purchase, use or 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. A confirmed violation or rejection of this policy of equal opportunity by any advertiser will result in refusal to print advertising from that source. All editorial content of The Peninsula Warrior is prepared, edited, provided and approved by the Public Affairs Office Joint Base Langley-Eustis. All photographs are Air Force or Army photographs unless otherwise stated. The appearance of advertising in this publication, including inserts and supplements, does not constitute endorsement by the Department of Defense or MNV of the products or services advertised.

MILITARY NEWSPAPERS OF VIRGINIA Home Office: 150 W. Brambleton Ave., Norfolk, VA 23510; 222-3990 Advertising Sales: Pam Bullock, 446-2795 728 Blue Crab Road, Suite C, Newport News, VA 23606.

A1C Zoie Cox

Stay safe on Halloween By A1C Zoie Cox

JOINT BASE LANGLEY-EUSTIS

Halloween trick-or-treating at Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Virginia is scheduled for Oct. 31 from 6:00-8:00 p.m. in all Joint Base Housing. Airmen assigned to the 633rd Security Forces Squadron and 733rd SFS along with volunteers will be providing a “Pumpkin Patrol” to ensure the safety and well-being of trick-or-treaters and their families. There will also be two lost children tents in off-base housing located at both entrances to Bethel Manor. “It is important to be cautious sur-

rounding this holiday simply because of the large number of children excited to dress up, gather candy and enjoy time with their friends celebrating Halloween,” said Senior Airman Sarah Abbit, 633rd SFS confinement non-commissioned officer in charge. “Individuals might not be as attentive to their surroundings, which could lead to injuries or dangerous activities.” Additionally, make sure you are aware of each city’s specific laws and guidelines on age and time restrictions for trick-or-treating. (See list below) “Halloween is an easy time for people to get caught up in the excitement of dressing up and trick-or-treating,” said Staff Sgt. Jazmin Alfaro-Mageau, 633rd Air Base Wing Occupational Safety technician. “Always make sure that you plan ahead and take into con-

Trick-or-Treating Guidelines  Hampton - Sunset to 8:00 p.m. for children up to the age of 12  Chesapeake - 6:00-8:00 p.m. for children up to the age of 14  Newport News - Sunset to 8:00 p.m. for children up to the age of 12  Norfolk - Sunset to 8:00 p.m. for children up to the age of 12  Portsmouth - 5:00-8:00 p.m. for children up to the age of 12  Suffolk - Sunset to 8:00 p.m. for children up to the age of 12  Virginia Beach - Sunset to 8:00 p.m. for children up to the age of 12  Williamsburg/James City County 6:00-8:00 p.m. for children up to the age of 12

sideration anything that could potentially become a hazard to you or your child.” Security Forces members will be both on foot and in patrol vehicles, monitoring the housing areas to ensure maximum safety for all participa-

We want to hear from you. Contact us at 633abw.paedit@us.af.mil, or call 878-4920 or 764-5701.


www.peninsulawarrior.com • Peninsula Warrior - Air Force • October 25, 2019

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www.peninsulawarrior.com • Peninsula Warrior - Air Force • October 25, 2019

State of the Fort 2019 highlights what’s ahead By Senior Airman Derek Seifert JOINT BASE LANGLEY-EUSTIS

The Joint Base Langley-Eustis community was invited to Jacob’s Conference Center on Fort Eustis to attend the “State of the Fort” address by U.S. Army Col. Jenn Walkawicz, 733rd Mission Support Group commander, Oct. 8. The JBLE State of the Fort addressed the history of Fort Eustis, reviewed 2019’s accomplishments and highlighted the future of what’s ahead. “Our mission here at the 733rd MSG is to provide proactive and timely installation support to mission partners, enabling those units to respond to any known or emergent operational requirement,” Walkawicz said. “Simultaneously, we look to op-

timize delivery of installation services with a focus on fiscal responsibility, environmental stewardship and a holistic approach to health and fitness.” According to Walkawicz, Fort Eustis has units from every major Army Command, four Combatant Commands, the Joint Staff and two Interagency Partners along with many other direct reports and field agencies. With the new fiscal year right around the corner, Fort Eustis is looking to provide improvements to make U.S. Army Soldiers and their families’ lives better on the installation. Some of the projects that will be started or completed in 2020 include:  The Advanced Individual Training Barracks Phase IV  The ID card queuing sys-

Senior Airman Derek Seifert

U.S. Army Col. Jenn Walkawicz, 733rd Mission Support Group commander, speaks during the State of the Fort in Jacob’s Conference Center at Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Va., Oct. 8.

tem  DMV Connect will be on the installation two times a month  A new BBQ restaurant and bar in the Pines Golf Course Clubhouse  Conversion of McClellan Field House into a Soldier Performance Readiness Center  Expansion of Soldier-forLife Transition Offerings

 Army and Air Force Exchange Service will replace Taco Bell with Qdoba in the food court Starting Jan. 1, 2020, AAFES, Defense Commissary Agency and Morale, Welfare and Recreation on-base shopping privileges will be expanded nationwide to Purple Heart recipients, former prisoners of war and all serviceconnected disabled veterans

and caregivers enrolled in the Veterans Affairs Comprehensive Assistance for Family Caregivers program will be able to shop at DECA stores and military exchanges. Those individuals will also have access to most of the MWR amenities including the golf course, bowling alley, camp grounds and lodging facilities. To allow more information sharing, the 733rd Force Support Division has developed an installation calendar that is now accessible by everyone to follow events that are happening on JBLE-Eustis. “We use an online customizable calendar software that is made to share and de-conflict activities, events and schedules,” said Patrick Simmons, 733rd MSG operations manager. “Ultimately, it improves communications through the use of desktop and mobile access, website calendar plugins, invites and reminders.”


www.peninsulawarrior.com • Peninsula Warrior - Air Force • October 25, 2019

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Respiratory Care Week keeps us breathing By A1C Alexandra Singer

633RD AIR BASE WING PUBLIC AFFAIRS JOINT BASE LANGLEY-EUSTIS, VA.

Respiratory Care Week runs from Oct. 20-26 this year as part of Healthy Lung Month. The week provides information and highlights ways people can breathe and live healthily to ensure a good quality life. It also recognizes the professionals who care for patients with breathing difficulties and chronic conditions. “As military members we are required to always be mission ready,” said Natalie Livsey, 633rd Medical Group respiratory technician. “In order to do so, we must be healthy. Respiratory health is crucial in maintain-

U.S. Air Force graphic by A1C Alexandra Singer

Respiratory Care Week runs from Oct. 20-26 this year as part of Healthy Lung Month. The week brings awareness to ways to avoid respiratory illness and highlights the technicians who care for patients with chronic respiratory illness.

ing a ‘Fit to Fight’ military.” Early signs of respiratory illness that members should look out for include:  Chronic cough  Shortness of breath  Difficulty breathing  Chronic chest pain  Noisy breathing or wheezing According to Livsey, members should not wait for all these symptoms to appear before seeing a doctor.

If a member feels they should be checked for a respiratory illness or experiences a respiratory emergency, they should seek medical attention. “Each respiratory technician’s experience, skills and knowledge provide the information for service members to ensure they have optimal respiratory care and health,” said U.S. Air Force Senior Airman Katie Rogers, 633rd MDG respiratory technician. Avoiding respiratory illness is pos-

sible. The respiratory health team encourages members to quit smoking/ vaping, stay away from allergens or get allergy testing done, take respiratory/allergy medication as prescribed and research and become knowledgeable on respiratory illness. For more information on respiratory care, please contact one of the respiratory technicians on either Langley at 757-764-6982 or Fort Eustis at 757-314-7604.

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www.peninsulawarrior.com • Peninsula Warrior - Air Force • October 25, 2019

Stephenie Wade

Movers pack a military members property into boxes and load it into crates to be tranferred to a temporary storage facility.

Dislocation allowance now available before PCS moves By Sean Kimmons

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Soldiers and their Families can now receive dislocation allowance ahead of a permanent change of station move after the Army updated its policy in an effort to reduce the burden of moving. The new policy is effective Oct. 10, when Gen. James C. McConville, chief of staff of the Army, and Secretary of the Army Ryan D. McCarthy signed the policy. Soldiers who possess an individually-billed government charge card are eligible for the advance payment. Dislocation allowance, or DLA, partially reimburses Soldiers for the expenses incurred while relocating to a new duty station on PCS orders. Payment rates can range from about $978 to nearly $5,000, based on rank or if a Soldier has dependents. The allowance does not have to be paid back. The change comes after McConville asked for a review of certain policies to alleviate the peak PCS season that occurs every summer. “His intent was to try and lessen the burden of a PCS move on Soldiers and Families,” said Larry Lock, chief of compensation and entitlements at the Army’s G-1 office. “This was just one of those areas that we took a look at and saw that we had the policy flexibility to make those changes.” The new policy modifies a 2014 policy that directed government charge cards to be used for all PCS

travel and relocation expenses. That policy, officials said, was to benefit cardholders so they wouldn’t have to pay for moving expenses out of their own pocket. Officials still urge Soldiers to use their travel cards for PCS moves. “The new policy change only affects DLA,” Lock said. “The policy still requires the use of the government travel card for all other travel allowances.” To request a DLA advance, Soldiers need to fill out the Defense Finance and Accounting Service Form 9114. Or, they can receive the DLA after their move is completed when their fill out their Defense Department Form 1351-2 travel voucher.

Additional policy changes The Army is also pursuing efforts to ease other challenges during PCS moves. One initiative being considered is getting Soldiers their orders 120 days before their PCS date, said Maj. Gen. Michel M. Russell, G-4 assistant deputy chief of staff. Russell and others spoke last week during a family forum at the Association of the U.S. Army Annual Meeting and Exposition. Further, the Army is developing a knowledge-based smartphone application to assist with the household goods, or HHG, process, he said. The app will streamline all HHG resources and policies into one location, allowing Soldiers and their families to discover benefits that can help them before, during, and after the HHG process.


www.peninsulawarrior.com • Peninsula Warrior - Air Force • October 25, 2019

A1C Sarah Dowe

A U.S. Air Force Physical Training Leader from Joint Base Langley-Eustis grips the bars of the Battle Rig.

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Alpha Warrior Instructors teach Physical Training Leaders how to properly use the Battle More than 35 PTLs took part in the training.

U.S. Air Force Physical Training Leaders train on the Battle Rig. Battle Rigs embody what it means to be functionally fit.

U.S. Air Force PTLs squat with dumbbells while qualifying on the Alpha Warrior Battle Rig. Alpha Warrior is a state-of-the-art course specifically designed to test every aspect of ability, strength and mental fortitude.

U.S. Air Force Physical Training Leaders qualify on the Alpha Warrior Battle Rig. Those who receive the certification are able to teach and train other Airmen on the course.

Fit to fight: train the trainer By A1C Sarah Dowe

633RD AIR BASE WING PUBLIC AFFAIRS JOINT BASE LANGLEY-EUSTIS, VA.

U.S. Air Force Physical Training Leaders from Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Virginia, were trained on the Battle Rig at the Air Combat Command gym at JBLE, Oct. 17. The PTL’s were trained on how to use the Rig properly so they can train others.

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www.peninsulawarrior.com • Peninsula Warrior - Air Force • October 25, 2019

www.peninsulawarrior.com • Peninsula Warrior - Air Force • October 25, 2019

9 Re-enactors dressed in colonial garb, prepare to lead the Yorktown Day Parade at the Yorktown Battlefield, Virginia, Oct. 19. The parade is an opportunity for families to spend the morning together, watching members from the military branches and local organizations march.

YORKTOWN DAY A SALUTE TO AMERICAN REVOLUTION VICTORY By A1C Sarah Dowe

JOINT BASE LANGLEY-EUSTIS YORKTOWN, VA.

Yorktown Day is an annual event which commemorates the siege at Yorktown in 1781 and the revolutionary victory that paved the way for America and freedom. This was the last major military action of the American Revolution, effectively securing independence for the American colonies following a six-and-a-half-year military struggle, U.S. Air Force Airmen from Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Va., took part in the Yorktown Day Parade at the Yorktown Battlefield, Oct. 19. Families came out to watch as the military branches and other local organizations marched down Main Street celebrating this important day. The day’s events were hosted by the National Park Service and included; commemorative ceremonies at the French Cemetery and Memorial, a wreath laying at the grave of Governor Thomas Nelson, Jr. at the Grace Episcopal Church and the Monument to Alliance and Victory, patriotic exercises and the Yorktown Day parade.

U.S. Air Force Airmen from Joint Base LangleyEustis, Va., prepare to march in the annual Yorktown Day Parade at the Yorktown Battlefield, Oct. 19. U.S. Air Force Tech. Sgt. Rosalyn Wright, 633rd Force Support Squadron outbound assignments non-commissioned officer in charge and a former Basic Military Training Instructor, sized and commanded the flight.

U.S. Army Maj. Gen. Lonnie Hibbard, commanding general for the Center for Initial Military Training, Training and Doctrine Command, served as the grand marshal for the Yorktown Day parade, Oct. 19, in Yorktown, Va. The National Park Service had many events scheduled for people to experience, including commemorative ceremonies at historical cemeteries, memorials and cannon demonstrations.

A1C Sarah Dowe

A young re-enactor watches as smoke from replica cannons drifts past the Yorktown Victory Monument at the annual Yorktown Day Parade at the Yorktown Battlefield, Virginia, Oct. 19. The monuments cornerstone was laid Oct. 18, 1881 and was completed Aug. 12, 1884.


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www.peninsulawarrior.com • Peninsula Warrior - Air Force • October 25, 2019

A1C Marcus M. Bullock

1st Fighter Wing Alumni pose with an F-15 Eagle static display after returning to celebrate their past while looking to the future during the 1st Fighter Wing Association Reunion at Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Va., Oct. 18. During the visit, attendees got an up close look at a U.S. Air Force F-22 Raptor aircraft, received a mission brief and met with current 1 FW leadership. In attendance were former pilots and maintainers of the 1 FW, along with their spouses.

The past meets the present: 1 FW hosts reunion tour By A1C Marcus M. Bullock

633RD AIR BASE WING PUBLIC AFFAIRS JOINT BASE LANGLEY-EUSTIS, VA.

The Air Force lifestyle is sometimes full of traditions ranging from formal military ceremonies, to carrying small coins stamped with the unit’s insignia. As trivial as some traditions may seem, understanding where a unit has been is key to knowing where they’re going. For members of the 1st Fighter Wing at Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Virginia, paying tribute to their past came in the form of a reunion with approximately 50 alumni spanning five decades of lineage. During the visit, alumni of the U.S. Air Force’s oldest wing, got an up

close look at a U.S. Air Force F-22 Raptor aircraft and F-15 Eagle static display, received a mission brief and met with present 1 FW Airmen. “It’s amazing to reconnect with folks that I had such a bond with,” said U.S. Air Force retired Maj. Gen. Rich Shook, 94th Fighter Squadron F-15 fighter pilot. “That bond and camaraderie we share is priceless so to see these guys at Langley makes it a great event.” Shook was thoroughly impressed with the current Airmen of the 1 FW and how much they train to be ready at a moment’s notice. “These young Airmen just blow me away,” Shook said. “They are so smart and capable and I have no doubt they will do whatever our country needs them to

do.” Current 1 FW Airmen briefed Alumni on the F-22 Raptor capabilities, a vastly different aircraft from the U.S. Air Force F-15s, F-4s or F-106s they used to fly. In addition to being briefed during the reunion, attendees were able to impart their own bit of knowledge to current Airmen of the 1 FW. “It’s awesome to see the heritage and the people who have passed the torch to us while we try to live up to their legacy,” said Capt. John Steele, 94th FS F-22 Raptor pilot. “Seeing and meeting them and hearing all of their stories face-to-face is one of the coolest things to me.” Steele is already looking forward to returning for a reunion after he has re-

tired from the Air Force. “As long as the heritage continues, visitation will continue, especially from our generation,” Steele said. “Wherever [the reunion] is in the future, all of us current pilots will seek it out so we can all get together and see each other in the future no matter how busy we get with our lives.” From current Airmen to members who have long since taken off the uniform, an unconditional respect exists amongst them as a part of the same family during their time in the 1 FW. “Keep passing along the motivation that you have,” Steele said. “It ignited the dream and the aspiration to carry on the legacy of flying fighters, having fun with the job and protecting this country in one of the coolest ways possible by participating in the one of the best missions anyone has to offer.” The 1st Fighter Wing Association’s next reunion might have different faces in the crowd, but the same legacy and pride will live on through its members, past and present.


www.peninsulawarrior.com • Peninsula Warrior - Air Force • October 25, 2019

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Steps to redemption: A Soldier’s ambition to cross the finish line By A1C Monica Roybal

JOINT BASE LANGLEY-EUSTIS

Racing through Washington D.C. on an unusually hot and humid autumn day, he spots mile-marker seven. Only three miles left to the finish line. He’s on his own amongst a horde of sweaty runners moving shoulder-to-shoulder, each trying to edge out the person next to them. He’s stranded, shuffling under a blanket of body heat as they charge down the course. In an instant, he’s down. Cold air and fluorescent lights greet him as he is jarred into consciousness. Confused, yet overwhelmed with intense lethargy, he tries to answer the nurse’s questions. What’s your name? Where are you from? Who can we call? And as quickly as he awoke, he is knocked right back out again. On Oct. 7, 2018, Wisconsin native U.S. Army Sgt. 1st Class Nick Krause, Alpha Company, 2nd Battalion, 210th Aviation Regiment, 128th Aviation Brigade CH-47 helicopter repairer instructor writer, participated in the annual Army Ten-Miler race with high hopes of knocking out yet another long-distance run as he had done many times before. Krause had spent years honing his skills as an avid runner through numerous 5K, 10K and half marathon runs. But this race would prove to be life-altering. “I had been training for the Army Ten-Miler, but I didn’t think too much of it because I had just done a half marathon six months prior,” Krause said. “I remember running around a corner and feeling a curtain of hot, humid air. I think that took more out of me than I was expecting.” Krause said he performed his typical routine of stretching, walking and drinking copious amounts of water the

A1C Monica Roybal

U.S. Army Sgt. 1st Class Nick Krause, Alpha Company, 2nd Battalion, 210th Aviation Regiment, 128th Aviation Brigade CH-47 helicopter repairer instructor writer, poses for a portrait at Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Va., Oct. 18.

day before and woke up confident and ready to conquer yet another distance race. “I saw mile-marker seven and then I woke up in a hospital bed labeled as a John Doe,” Krause explained. “According to my GPS watch, I stopped at about eight and a quarter miles so I’ve got more than a mile of just blackout. My body was still going in the race but I have no memory of it.” The 30-year-old was hospitalized for more than four days recovering from the collapse while falling in and out of consciousness as hospital personnel worked to identify their nameless patient. Krause explained that typically, he would run with at least one friend, but he had just been assigned to Fort Eustis and had yet to meet anyone who was interested in participating in the race with him. Hospital personnel were unable to locate the Common Access Card that was safety pinned on the inside of his clothes. So with no one to identify him and a lost ID, Krause remained labeled as John Doe for nearly 36 hours until he was able to recover enough to eventually remember his mother’s phone number. “When I woke up long enough to talk, I thought it was 2015 and President Obama was in office,” Krause continued. “I couldn’t even tell you how to spell my first name. It was bad. This could’ve happened anywhere, but it

happened to me when there were medics all over the place. Had it happened anywhere else, we probably wouldn’t be having this conversation today.” Ultimately, Krause was diagnosed with heatstroke and rhabdomyolysis. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, heatstroke is the most serious form of heat injury and occurs when the body temperature reaches 103 degrees Fahrenheit. Rhabdomyolysis causes muscle tissue breakdown which releases proteins and electrolytes into the blood stream causing heart and kidney damage. “My body was definitely on its way to shutting down,” Krause said. “My body temperature reached 106 degrees that day and my liver wasn’t fully functioning until the end of January. In the weeks following my hospital release I was doing routine check-ups, lab work and monitoring my liver. I had to establish a new normal for myself.” Part of his new normal included joining the Joint Base Langley-Eustis Army Ten-Miler Team. Since the incident, Krause tries to always have a running partner and if he can’t find anyone, he always lets a loved one know when he is running, which route he is taking and what time he is expected to be back. Krause now shares his story with fellow Soldiers to raise awareness about heatstroke risk factors and safety precautions that should be taken to prevent an incident like this from happening to

anyone else. He also has started wearing an emergency contact wrist band during every run and has inspired others to wear them as well. “What’s scary is, he did everything right and what happened to him could’ve easily happened to anyone who was on that course,” said Capt. Kevin Bennett, Foxtrot Company, 1st Battalion, 222nd Aviation Regiment, 128th Aviation Brigade company commander. “As soon as I saw his emergency bracelet, I bought one too and I wear it on every run just like he does. This can be a lesson for everyone and I think it’s inspiring how he speaks to Soldiers about the importance of knowing conditions and knowing your body.” This year Krause participated in the Army Ten-Miler race with his teammates, including Bennett. He spoke of an inexplicable urge to finish the Washington D.C. race and a need to finish what he started. “I waited an entire year to finish this race,” Krause said. “Every step after the 8.25 mile-marker was a step toward redemption. I can now say that I completed the Army Ten-Miler and I have closed that part of my life.” Exactly one year and one week since he fought his life-changing battle, Krause sprinted toward the Pentagon and crossed the finish line he had been chasing for more than a year. He had redeemed himself.


12

www.peninsulawarrior.com • Peninsula Warrior - Air Force • October 25, 2019

A1C Sarah Dowe

RVs, campers and boats are parked at Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Va. Sept. 29. JBLE has designated parking lots where RVs, campers, boats and vehicles can be left-out with causing a security concern.

Seasonal Storage: parking RVs and Boats for the winter By A1C Sarah Dowe

633RD AIR BASE WING PUBLIC AFFAIRS JOINT BASE LANGLEY-EUSTIS, VA.

Now that it is officially fall, many outdoor enthusiasts are beginning to look for a spot to park their recreational vehicle (RV), camper or boat until the next camping and boating season. The 633rd Security Forces Squadron has additional safety concerns presented by abandoned vehicles on the installation. “This brings up a security concern with abandoned vehicles,” said U.S. Air Force Tech. Sgt. Daniel Day, 633rd SFS police services noncommissioned officer in-charge. “If law enforcement personnel reasonably believe that the

vehicle presents a traffic or safety hazard to others and is abandoned, it will be subject to tow.” Air Force law (JBLE 31-218 paragraph 5.1.2), prohibits the parking of inoperative vehicles, vehicles with expired or non-existent base or state registration or inspections and vehicles with major safety defects. Any automobile, boat, RV, trailer, motorcycle or other conveyance not operating under its own power because of missing parts, external parts such as fenders, hood, grill, bumpers or flat tires, is considered abandoned, Day explained. “Due to the limited parking on Langley, boat and RV storage has been established,” Day said. “Outdoor recreation has locations where

RVs and boats can be stored.” Langley’s Outdoor Recreation has two locations where recreational vehicles can be stored, both on the north side of the flight line; The first lot is just west of the Golf Course driving range in a secluded area, and the second lot is beside the Education Center, near the main 497th Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance building. People seeking to park vehicles on base for storage must contact Outdoor Rec. “A stored vehicle is defined only as a recreational vehicle, no cars or farm tractors for example, and must have appropriate legal paperwork,” said Andrew Smith, a Recreation Specialist at Langley’s Outdoor Rec. “There is a contract with a one-year minimum commitment but beyond that, the tenant can be released or stay with us as long as they choose.” Smith explained that Outdoor Rec. strives give a better experience to

each person who stores with them than they would receive at any other location. “Langley’s Outdoor Rec. prides itself in customer service and makes every attempt to deliver both a better experience, and better product, at a price below the common market,” Smith said. “Each person who stores with us is given a 24-hour phone number in case of emergencies related to their storage experience.” If an individual’s vehicle is in need of repair they can coordinate with the Auto Hobby Shop on base. Members who are deploying are able to contact the 633rd SFS police services for the base long-term parking lot. For more information about where to store an RV, boat or other vehicle, contact police services at (757) 7647766 or Outdoor Rec. at (757) 764-6510 or Outdoor Recreation at (757) 8645569 and on Facebook at Outdoor Recreation – Langley AFB.


www.peninsulawarrior.com • Peninsula Warrior - Air Force • October 25, 2019

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ACC recognizes innovation, announces Spark Tank finalists By Tech. Sgt. Nick Wilson

AIR COMBAT COMMAND PUBLIC AFFAIRS JOINT BASE LANGLEY-EUSTIS, VA. (AFNS)

Air Combat Command announced their two 2020 Spark Tank finalists moving on to compete in the finals in Washington, D.C. The finalists competed against four other teams of contestants from a multitude of career fields and experience levels. They will move on to the finals at AFWERX, where they’ll compete against winners from other major commands at the Air Force level. From there, the judge’s panel will choose six finalists from a pool of more than 20 semi-finalists--two from each MAJCOM, plus two AFWERX wildcards. Airman 1st Class Brett Geisler, a 9th Maintenance Squadron electrical and environmental journeyman from Beale Air Force Base, California, pitched an idea to Spark Tank judges for a latchseal track case. In simple terms, the latch-seal track case is an assembly Geisler crafted with computer-aided drafting at home. Geisler’s idea is projected prevent failures during operational inspections of aircraft canopies and save thousands of dollars and cut man-hours on the flightline by 26%. “It feels great,” Geisler said. “It feels like I actually put my name out there and accomplished something. I was really hyped to see all of the other ideas because they were awesome.” Geisler also described how enthusiastic his fellow Airmen will be when they see his idea come to fruition. “They’re definitely going to be happy,” Geisler said. “My coworkers were excited about my idea before I even entered into this competition. “They hated redundant maintenance actions just as much as I did,” he continued. “At the end of the day, it’s more promising to see that our parts are going to be in a secure location.” The second finalist, Tech. Sgt. Daniel

Tech. Sgt. Nick Wilson

Air Combat Command Deputy Commander Lt. Gen. Christopher P. Weggeman, holds a portable magnetic aircraft cover, during ACC’s 2020 Spark Tank competition at Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Va., Oct. 16. The competition, which is part of an Air Forcewide innovation initiative, encourages Airmen of all ranks and careers to generate innovative ideas that save time, money and maintain readiness.

Caban, a 1st Aircraft Maintenance Squadron F-22 Raptor crew chief from Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Virginia, articulated an idea to the judge’s panel for portable magnetic aircraft covers, or PMAC. Caban spawned his idea from intrinsic motivation to help pilots bring their aircraft covers with them in flight to use during arrival to deployments and temporary duty assignments. Due to the sheer size and bulkiness of the aircraft covers, Caban sought to increase the F-22’s mobility. “It feels good to see my product move forward and come to life,” Caban said. Not only does Caban’s idea increase F-22 readiness, but PMAC can be used on any fighter aircraft on the Air Force’s inventory. Caban’s idea is projected to cut individual costs of aircraft covers by more than 50%. It will also eliminate the unit cost of aircraft cover transport because fighter pilots will be able to bring PMAC with them in flight. Caban’s leadership also showed how proud they were of the Spark Tank results. “Caban is known to be an innovator,” said 1st Lt. Marlene Myers, 1st Fighter Wing aircraft maintenance officer. “He has a lot of great ideas and we’re just really excited for him to be able to showcase PMAC. I think he’s inspired younger Airmen to come forward with good ideas that they have.” Air Force senior leaders and AFW-

ERX created the competition to spur innovative ideas for operational implementation worldwide. Spark Tank also identifies opportunities for Airmen at all levels to save time and money, maintain readiness, increase lethality and ensure cost-effective modernization across the service. The annual Spark Tank competition empowers Airmen to constantly examine functions and missions, as outlined in the ACC Strategic Plan. In terms of forward-thinking, this ensures Airmen foster a culture of process-improvement within their units and work centers. “We’re looking forward to make things better all the time,” said Chief Master Sgt. Jason P. Colón, 386th Air Expeditionary Wing command chief master sergeant, Ali Al Salem Air Base, Kuwait. “Evaluate. Re-evaluate. Never maintain that status quo.” By driving Airmen to examine capabilities and identify areas for improvement, Spark Tank competitions help the Air Force streamline processes to enhance lethality, readiness and air superiority. “I think the risk is in not considering those ideas because nobody has a monopoly at any echelon on good ideas,” said Col. Brian J. Tyler, Commander of the 70th Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance Wing, Fort George G. Meade, Maryland. “To the extent we create experts within our fields, those

are the Airmen who are closest to the problem. Those are also the ones who are probably most in tune with providing solutions that are feasible.” Gen. Mike Holmes, commander of ACC, thanked the semi-finalists for developing and submitting their ideas up the chain. “We’re really proud of you for putting your brain power to work and for having the confidence to come forward and bring a suggestion to us,” Holmes said. “Supervisors and commanders were willing to listen to suggestions, help shape them and bring them forward.” Overall, AFWERX judges and Air Force senior leaders make their selections based on which projects have the highest probability of delivering a game-changing impact to the Air Force within six months to two years. Some of the criteria Spark Tank judge’s panels are looking for include: potential for impact, solution feasibility, and the ability for contestants to articulate a path forward. The six Air Force-level winners will then move on to the final round early next year at the Air Force Association Air Warfare Symposium in Orlando, Florida, where Airmen will not only present to Air Force senior leaders but also industry experts and famous investors from the CBS TV show “Shark Tank.”


14

www.peninsulawarrior.com • Peninsula Warrior - Air Force • October 25, 2019

JBLE Community

Submit Eustis Community announcements to pw@militarynews.com

Night at the Army Transportation Museum

The U.S. Army Transportation Museum will host its annual "Night at the Army Transportation Museum" Halloween event, Oct. 28, 5:00 p.m. - 8:00 p.m. This familyfriendly event will have the museum decorated in the Halloween spirit, with costumed volunteers in the galleries handing out candy to those aged 12 and under. Please come in costume and trick-or-treat throughout the museum. A new addition this year is an outdoor DJ, who will entertain visitors as they enter the museum. For more information call 878-1115.

at 5:00 p.m. Both meals are free, and all ID cardholders are welcome! For more information call the Langley Chapel at 764-7847.

JBLE Commander’s Cup Golf Tournament

Come out and enjoy the JBLE Commander’s Cup Golf Tournament for a great day of camaraderie and competition Oct. 25 at the Eaglewood Golf Course. There will be range balls, food, prizes and great times. For more information or to register, call the Eaglewood Golf Course (757) 764-4547.

Sewer Line Replacement

Maintenance has begun to replace sewer lines and will require closing the section of the running path at Weyland Rd. near LTA traffic circle. Completion of the sewer line replacement is slated to be in December, but more information will become available as the project progresses. For more information, contact Matthew Kennon at (757) 764-4926.

Owning Your Story

Come out and take part in the Owning Your Story professional development seminar 10:00 a.m. – noon, Oct. 22, at Quesada Hall. Come and share real stories by real people of strength resiliency and courage.

Harvest Faith Fest

Come out and enjoy the Langley Chapel Annual Harvest Faith Fest Oct. 25, 6p.m. – 8 p.m., at the Bethel Manor Chapel. This event will feature food, games bounce houses, magic, balloon creatures, face painting and much more. For more information, contact Liz Hedger at 7647879.

Toastmasters Club National Cybersecurity Awareness Month

Oct. 1 kicked off the National Cybersecurity Awareness Month. A series of 10 cyber bulletins was sent out this month with basic information on how you can better protect yourself online. Please see below for information on the upcoming topics and how you can help improve JBLE’s Cybersecurity posture!!  Week 1- Social Media / Ransom Ware  Week 2- Mobile Security / Cloud Computing Security  Week 3- Cookies / Spyware  Week 4- Insider Threat / Digital Signatures  Week 5- Identity Theft & Internet Scams / Insider Threat

Interested in becoming a better speaker, leader or just want to improve your conversation skills? Well so are we! The Old Point Toastmasters Club meets 11:40 am to 12:40 pm the first and third Wednesday of each month, Soldier Support Center, 650 Monroe Ave, Rm 106. Visitors are always welcome. For more information, visit oldpointcomfort.toastmastersclubs.org or call 878-5579/2977. The next meeting is Oct 2.

America Recycles Day

Invisible Wounds

Come out and have an in depth discussion with the local Wounded Warriors Ambassadors for an Invisible Wounds Round table Talk 11:00 a.m. – 12:30 p.m., the 1st Thursday of every month and 3rd Monday of every month, at the Chapel Annex. This is a safe place to talk and have lunch with people who currently or previously have been affected by invisible wounds. For questions, contact Staff Sgt. Sims at (757) 225-4360.

Join the Aluminum can recycling competition that began Oct. 14 and ends Nov. 14. The Squadron with the largest amount of cans by weight wins a reward package. Cans must be turned into CE Environmental to be weighed. Environmental Film Viewing: TRASHED: No Place for Waster (2012) illustrates the extent and effects of the global waste problem upon our health and our environment. The viewing will be at the Bayview Commonwealth Center (Bldg 926) on Nov. 15, at 1:00 p.m. please bring a canned food donation to support local food banks. For more information on America Recycles Day or the film viewing contact QRP Manager, Sherry Johnson at sherry.johnson.4@us.af.mil or at (757)764-1130

Family Meal Nights Hosted By Langley AFB Chapel Protestant Community Please join the Langley AFB Chapel Protestant Community for a meal at Langley Chapel Annex on Tuesdays at 5:15 p.m., or at Bethel Manor Chapel on Wednesdays

Home Buying and Selling Seminar

Free Home Buying and Selling Seminar presented by four Expert Industry Representatives including a real estate attorney, realtor, a mortgage lender, and a home inspector. Learn and ask questions about the process, requirements, and Virginia state laws and procedures. Sessions are held 2nd Tuesday of each month from 5-7 pm, Soldier Support Center, 650 Monroe Ave, Rm 106. The next Seminar (and last one for 2019) is Oct 8. Call 8785579 to register. We will restart the monthly seminars in January 2020. See

JBLE | 15


www.peninsulawarrior.com • Peninsula Warrior - Air Force • October 25, 2019

JBLE Community Continued from14

Spaatz Drive Closure

Spaatz Drive, located north of the Hospital, between the Base Exchange and the north entrance to the Hospital, will be closed for 45 days. Both lanes will be blocked to install new electrical vaults and underground conduit, to support the Hospital Addition and Central Utility Plant construction.

Submit Eustis Community announcements to pw@militarynews.com quired. For hunting and private owned firearms range requirements contact Outdoor Recreation at 757-878-2391. There is construction in progress vicinity TA 20, 21 and 28. Expect large commercial trucks and use caution DATE RANGES TIMES 15 Oct... BTRAC, R1, R2, R3... 0700-2200 16 Oct... BTRAC, R1, R2, R3... 0700-2200 17 Oct... BTRAC, R1, R2, R3... 0700-2200 18 Oct... BTRAC, R1, R2, R3... 0700-2200 *19 Oct... R1... 0800-1400 *20 Oct... R1 BOW HUNTING... 0400-1900 21 Oct... BTRAC, R1, R2, R3... 0700-2200 22 Oct... BTRAC, R1, R2, R3... 0700-2200 23 Oct... BTRAC, R1, R2, R3... 0700-2200 24 Oct... BTRAC, R1, R2, R3... 0700-2200 25 Oct... BTRAC, R1... 0700-2200 *26 Oct *27 Oct 28 Oct 2019 BTRAC, R1, R2, R3 0700-2200 DATE... MOUT/ UOS... SITE TIMES CLOSED TO ALL TRAINING TA 20, TA 21 -------------15, 17, 22-24 Oct TA 28 UOS 0001-1700

JBLE Base Operating Status Hotline Did You Know…New Transition Assistance In the event of inclement weather or other emergencies impacting base, JBLE personnel are strongly encourProgram Curriculum & Requirements

There are new requirements/changes coming to the Congressionally Mandated Transition Assistance Program (TAP) beginning 1 October 2019. Members who have completed the Pre-separation Counseling and signed the e-form by 30 September 2019 are grandfathered in the FY19 curriculum. If the e-form is not signed by 30 September 2019, service members must re-accomplish the Pre-separation Counseling and complete applicable new requirements (FY20 curriculum). For a detailed explanation of what those requirements are, per individual, please call the Airman & Family Readiness Center (A&FRC), 764-3990/94 for guidance.

Weekly Live Fire Schedule for 15-28 Oct 2019

Attention Fort Eustis Community: The JBLE Water Fowl Hunting Season opens on 22 September 2019. Deer Hunting Season opens on 27 September 2019. Please do not enter any range, training area or facility unless you have signed in at Range Operations and received authorization to enter. Entering training areas without proper authorization during hunting season could result in serious injury or death. Range Operations is located on, Mulberry Island Road, Building 2432, JBLE Range Operations can be reached at (757) 878-4412. Hunters: If military training, government work or other non-hunting activity occurs around you; make yourself seen and heard, vacate the area, and contact SFS Game Warden immediately @ (757)-878-4556 / 4557. IAW ASA Regulation 350-1, the Range Safety OIC/RSO Certification brief is conducted every Friday at Range Operations (Bldg. 2432 Mulberry Island Rd). Start time is 0900. A Commander’s certification Memorandum is re-

15

aged to check the most up-to-date base operation status using the many JBLE social media options. Check the status on the JBLE website at www.jble.af.mil, on Twitter by following @JBLEstatus, on the free JBLE smartphone application (available in Google Play and the Apple App store), and on the Joint Base Langley-Eustis Facebook page. In addition, the Joint Base Langley-Eustis Base Operating Status hotline features updated information of the installation's operating status. The hotline number has recently changed to 764-7550. Please update records.

DISCLAIMER

The appearance of hyperlinks does not constitute endorsement by Joint Base Langley-Eustis, the United States Air Force or the Department of Defense, of the external website, or the information, products or services contained therein. Although Joint Base Langley-Eustis may or may not use these sites as additional distribution channels for information, it does not exercise editorial control over the information you may find at these locations or the privacy and user policies of these locations. Such links are provided consistent with the stated purpose of the website. References to non-federal entities do not constitute or imply Department of Defense or Air Force endorsement of any company or organization.

Notice

2LT Luke Ryan SDDC Fort Eustis is detailed as the Summary Court Officer to secure and make proper disposition of the personal effects of Private First Class Jatorien Travis. Anyone having knowledge of money or property due to the deceased or has claims against the deceased estate, contact Ryan at 757-878-6825.


16

www.peninsulawarrior.com • Peninsula Warrior - Air Force • October 25, 2019

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Peninsula Warrior Air Force Edition 10.25.19  

Vol. 9 | No.42

Peninsula Warrior Air Force Edition 10.25.19  

Vol. 9 | No.42