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July 26, 2018 Volume 28, Issue 15

What's Inside...

521st AMOG Change of Command Rota Naturalization Ceremony FDRMC Rota Change of Charge Child & Youth Programs Q&As and MUCH MORE!

U.S. Naval Activities Spain

2 July 26, 2018 | Coastline

CMC's Corner

ICR, National Night Out, & Chief Season

Hola TEAM ROTA! One of my favorite things about this job is that I get to speak to new Sailors, Airmen, Marines and their families at ICR. During the summer PCS season, I get to speak to an ICR class every week. For me, it is a great way to see all the new faces in our community. Every single person in ICR has a different story. That is what is so interesting to me. Command Master Chief Many are coming to Gary Rosenbaum Rota as a first duty station in the military. Some are just out of high school and out of boot camp. These folks are going to have a difficult time adjusting to military life at their next command, especially if it is a ship! Rota is so enjoyable. I don't think there are many duty stations that would be able to compete. Repeat offenders, or people who have been stationed in Rota before are always very happy and excited to be returning. They are the ones who are smiling the most in ICR class. Repeat offenders usually tell about how they have been waiting

and trying to get back here. I am glad they were able to make it. To summarize, I love ICR. It goes above and beyond to prepare our service members and their families for the incredible experience the government has afforded us. If you haven't attended, REGISTER TODAY! And for those with children who have been unable attend ICR due to limited childcare availability, FFSC Rota is offering a special one-day course on Friday, August 10. The course will fulfill the command requirement to attend and offer a chance to obtain your Spanish driver's license. Sign up through FFSC by calling 727-3232. The 35th annual National Night Out is coming up soon. For us in Rota, National Night Out is an opportunity to meet with our community law enforcement officers, fire fighters and emergency management professionals from Spain and the U.S. The event is designed to get out and make real connections with the people that we rely on for our day-to-day safety and security. It really is so important in today's fast-paced digital environment. Please come out on August 7th and enjoy oldfashioned face to face interaction and conversation. It truly is the essence of TEAM ROTA. Finally, this is the season for training the newest chief petty officers. It is truly a combined base effort, as all commands come together for the same goal of preparing young men and women for greater responsibility and accountability. You will see many chiefs out and about base for the next six weeks. Don't be shy, if you have any questions about the training process, please feel free to ask. Take Care Team Rota. I look forward to seeing you in our community!

COASTLINE STAFF Commanding Officer Capt. Michael MacNicholl Executive Officer Cmdr. Justin Canfield Command Master Chief CMDCM(SW/AW) Gary Rosenbaum Public Affairs Officer Lt. Jack Georges 956-82-1680 Deputy Public Affairs Officer MC1(SW) Brian Dietrick 956-82-2813 Editor/Writer/Layout Courtney Pollock 956-82-1021 Production Specialist AT3 Mari Jang 956-82-1021 Community Relations Advisor Manuel Alba Jaime 956-82-3786 Contact The Coastline Editorial Staff: Telephone: 956-82-1021 Email: Large-file email: PSC 819 Box 1 FPO AE 09645-0001 To place an advertisement in the Coastline, please contact our publisher: Ramon Morant or 653-78-0296.

On The Front Cover

The 521st Air

July 26, 2018 Volume 28, Issue 15

U.S. Naval Activities Spain

Mobility Operations Group holds a change of command ceremony July 19, 2018. (Photo by

What's Inside...

521st AMOG Change of Command Rota Naturalization Ceremony FDRMC Rota Change of Charge Child & Youth Programs Q&As

AT3 M. Jang)

2018 DUI Counter:


Days Since Last DUI:


Last DUI:

April 29, 2018

The editorial content of this publication is the responsibility of the NAVSTA Rota Public Affairs Office. Contents of the Coastline are not necessarily the official views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, the Department of Defense, or the U.S. Navy. Publishing is through a private firm in no way connected with the U.S. Navy, or other DoD/military entities, under exclusive written contract with NAVSTA Rota. The appearance of advertising in this publication, including inserts or supplements, does not constitute endorsement by the U.S. Navy, other DoD/military entities, or the publisher of the products or services advertised. 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 purchases, user, or patron. If a violation or rejection of this equal opportunity policy by an advertiser is confirmed, the publisher shall refuse to print advertising from that source until the violation is corrected.

Coastline | July 26, 2018 3

Inside the Gate: Information that Impacts YOU!

Free and Reduced Meal Applications

Free and Reduced Meal (FARM) applications are now being accepted by the school liaison officer for the 2018-19 school year. Applications are available at DGF Elementary or Middle High Schoool, or they can be picked up at the School Liaison Officer located in building 41 (School Age Care). Any previously approved applicants are required to reapply. All accounts will be deleted wihtin 30 days of the new school year. Applications do not transfer from one school to another, and new students to Rota must also apply. All families with children attending DGF are encouraged to apply due to the higher cost of living here in Spain. Please ensure that you fill out the application completely and submit an LES. Take a look at your LES to make sure that the number of dependents on your LES match what you are claiming on the FARM application. Otherwise, I will need a copy of your orders listing your dependents in addition to your LES. Please start early before school begins. For more information, please contact the School Liaison Office at 727-2425 or email mil.

Have questions for the Housing Service Center? Then join us on Facebook Tuesday, August 21 from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. to #AskTheExpert! Representatives from Rota's Housing Service Center will be taking over the page to answer YOUR questions!

This Month in Naval History

4 July 26, 2018 | Coastline

approves legislation establishing the Office of Naval Research (ONR).

Badge of Military Merit (August 7th)

July 26 1948 President Harry S. Truman signs Executive Order 9981, desegregating the armed services. July 27 1953 The Korean War armistice is signed at Panmunjon, Korea and the Korean cease-fire goes into effect. July 28 1973 Skylab 3 is launched. The mission is the second to the first U.S. manned space station. The mission lasts 59 days, 11 hours and includes 858 Earth orbits.

August 2 1943 P a t r o l To r p e d o B o a t 1 0 9 , commanded by Lt. j.g. John F. Kennedy, is rammed by the Japanese destroyer, Amagiri. Abandoning ship, Kennedy leads his men to swim to an island some miles away. August 3 1942 Mildred H. McAfee takes the oath of office to become the first female line officer. She is commissioned a lieutenant commander in the Naval Reserve and simultaneously undertakes the duties of being the first director of the newlyestablished WAVES. 1958 USS Nautilus (SSN 571) becomes the first submarine to cross the "top" of the world during Operation Sunshine. August 5 1864 Rear Adm. David G. Farragut successfully navigates through a deadly torpedo field Confederates laid to block the channel into Mobile Bay.

USS Forrestal (See July 29th

July 29 1967 On USS Forrestal (CVA 59), a Zuni 5 rocket accidentally fires and sets off a series of explosions that kill 134 of her crew and injure 161 crewmembers.

August 7 1782 The Badge of Military Merit, now known as the Purple Heart, is established by Gen. George Washington.

July 30 1942 President Franklin D. Roosevelt signs the act establishing Women Accepted for Volunteer Emergency Service (WAVES). August 1 1946 President Harry S. Truman

Mildred H. McAfee (August 3rd)

Coastline | July 26, 2018 5


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6 July 26, 2018 | Coastline

NAVSTA Rota Welcomes New 521st AMOG Commander

Story and Photos by AT3 M. Jang NAVSTA Rota Public Affairs

Col. Henry Triplett relieved Col. Eric Hook as commander of the 521st Air Mobility Operations Group (AMOG) during a change of command ceremony held aboard Naval Station Rota, Spain July 19. The change of command ceremony is rooted in military history dating back to the 18th century. Unique organizational flags were designed for each command as recognizable symbol for the unit. ceremony, that providing public confirmation of the change of authority. That symbolic tradition survives today. “Developing airmen and ensuring precise mission execution in the 521st Air Mobility Operations Group requires a special touch as the command has to empower airmen in 13 geographically separated units in nine different countries spread across 5,000 plus miles,” said Col. Bradley Spear, commander, 521st Air Mobility Operations Wing and presiding officer. “Eric [Hook], you have led this group well. It has been my pleasure to watch what you have done to mentor and ultimately empower your squadron commander, ensuring that the chief of staff of the Air Force’s priority of making the squadron the heartbeat of the Air Force became a reality in this group.” Hook took to the podium to address his troops a final time as 521st AMOG commander before receiving a Legion of Merit and turning over his responsibilities to Triplett. “It sounds so cliché but everything that was in that

Col. Eric Hook, commander of the 521st AMOG, right, receives a Legion of Merit from Col. Bradley Spear, 521st Air Mobility Operations Wing and presiding officer.

decoration citation was done by the men and women of this group; not by me,” said Hook. “It’s only by luck and positional authority that I’ve been afforded the distinct honor to work with and for Air Mobility Command’s best. These airmen all have great stories. We’ve accomplished some pretty cool things over the last two years but the thing I’m most proud of is the fact that we didn’t lose any teammates along the way. We had some bumps and bruises here and there but we ended with the same number of airmen we started with. That’s a testament Col. Henry Triplett speaks to the audience after taking over as commander of the 521st Air to our resilient airmen and the Mobility Operations Group (AMOG). robust safety culture within this fully recognize that the mission does not get done without group.” After passing the flag from one commander to the its most important resource: its people, to include your next, Triplett received his first salute as the new 521st families at home who support you. I promise you that I will never forget that. I will fight to ensure that nothing AMOG commander. “I am honored to be here standing in front of a stands in your way so that we can continue to execute dedicated group of professionals who, in the relatively this ‘no fail mission’ and continue to be the driving force short history of the 521st AMOG, now in its 10th year behind Air Mobility.” The ceremony concluded with the singing of the Air after being reactivated, have firmly established this team as the driving force behind Air Mobility,” said Triplett. “I Force song and a reception.

Staff Sgt. Christian Peek sings the national anthem.

Col. Bradley Spear, commander of 521st Air Mobility Operations Wing, speaks as presiding officer.

Airmen from 725th Air Mobility Squadron (AMS), 728th AMS, 5th Expeditionary AMS and 8th EAMS gathered together from around the continent and rendered their first salute to Triplett as the 521st AMOG commander.

Coastline | July 26, 2018 7

Col. Eric Hook salutes the colors as the national anthem is sung.

Senior leadership assigned to Naval Station Rota honors the colors as the national anthem is sung.

Col. Henry Triplett, right, received the guidon from Col. Bradley Spear to represent the transfer of authority as 521st AMOG commander.

Color Guard stand at ease.

Casey Triplett, wife of Col. Henry Triplett, receives flowers.

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8 July 26, 2018 | Coastline

PUBLISHER´S CORNER Miguel’s Caribbean Cuisine

Cafe Opera

The exotic, distinct flavors and ingredients of Jamaican Caribbean cooking --in a fun reggae atmosphere have come to Rota!

In the historic downtown area of El Puerto de Santa Maria is a hidden gem, a new pastry shop that reminds me more than a little of a Viennese coffee shop near the Vienna opera. In a comfy old world style atmosphere they offer ecological coffee from Columbia and French and Viennese pastries that will beguile even the most sophisticated of palates.

Newly opened, Miguel’s Caribbean Cuisine restaurant (also known as MCC), is very different and a refreshing change to the local culinary offer. It is the first and only Caribbean restaurant in the Costa de la Luz area. The owner and main chef is Michael Hutchinson. He was born in London of Jamaican parents. Leaving his IT job in London, he has relocated permanently to Rota, a place he reports that he has come to love and call home. Michael has dedicated himself to bringing to the local area authentic Caribbean cooking. He uses locally sourced fresh produce and meats seasoned and cooked in the Jamaican style. Service here is quick and efficient with all food cooked fresh daily. The restaurant is near the beach downtown and welcomes warmly the local naval community. MCC has on offer an extensive list of Cocktails & other drinks made by their experienced barmen. MCC offers a sit down service and or takeaway service. A delivery service will be available from October - April.

Persian tea is made using ancestral techniques, steeped in the Samovar, with temperatures and unique mixes of teas and spices skillfully combined to provide an aromatic black tea with cardamom tones-- bringing you back in time to the taste and feeling of a millenary mysterious and hedonistic oriental ceremony. High Tea should not be missed so make your reservation and bring your friends for a fun and different tête-à-tête in the cozy Cafe Opera. Please see their ad further in the paper for details.

Coastline | July 26, 2018 9

Rota Child and Youth Programs: Frequently Asked Questions As summer comes to a close, newcomers and regulars begin to focus on getting back into the swing of the school year routine! The friendly staff at Rota’s Child and Youth Programs compiled a list of commonly asked questions regarding the program. If you have additional questions, feel free to reach out to them by stopping by the facility or giving them a call. Q: Can I pay online for full time or part time care of my child? A: Yes, you can pay for care, youth programs trips and socials, Youth Sports and day camp online. First, you must have a complete and up-to-date registration form on file at our CDC or Youth Program and then go to https:// Once you are on the website, first time users must retrieve your user name and password. You will be emailed your user name and then you can finalize your account information. From that point, you can sign up and pay online. Q: Do I need to go into the CDC to sign my child up for hourly care? A: No, you can sign up online for hourly care. You must first have a complete and up-to-date registration form on file at our CDC or Youth Program. Then you sign up on Once you have an account, you can view, sign up and pay for hourly care. The best part is that you don’t have to wait in line! As always if you have an issues or want to talk to the staff, you can sign up for hourly care and pay at the front desk as well.

Q: Why does it take so long to hire new employees? A: As a National Association for the Education of Young Children (NAEYC) accredited program, we strive to hire and train the best candidates to provide the quality service to your family. There is a process of onboarding new candidates that requires extensive background checks, professional reference checks, a health screening, and a drug test to ensure eligibility for employment. After a candidate has been cleared to begin work, they must begin the rigorous training program requiring a two week intensive orientation, trainings, and observations. Upon completion of the two week orientation, they are eligible to work in the classroom. Q: How do I sign my kid up for Youth Sports Program? A: You can sign your child up for Youth Sports at the SAC front desk or online. If you have an account with CYP Online Services, you can sign up and pay online through your account. If you don’t have an account, look at the first question for directions on how to set up an account or visit any CYP facility for information packet.

Q: Can you open more classrooms? A: Our center is budgeted and staffed for the number of enrolled full-time patrons. In the event that we have a need for more full-time children, we could potentially open up more classrooms. We can hire more individuals based off of our enrollment numbers and full-time waitlist. CDC Phone: 727-1100 / 956-82-1100 Email:

Q: I am a new arrival and I need care for my child for ICR, what do I need to do? A: Families and/or sponsors that would like to request FREE child care to attend ICR class must contact the CDC directly for children age six weeks to five years or contact the SAC program for kindergarteners thru sixth grade. The program will then email the family or sponsor on how to register. Registration paperwork and shot records will be required prior to starting in our programs. Additionally, if a patron has a special need such as asthma, food allergies, or any medical need requiring medication or other accommodations, please come see us beforehand as the process takes a little bit longer and requires additional paperwork. It is important that you bring medical prescriptions even for over-thecounter medications. Child care spaces for ICR is based on availability. We hold several spots for ICR and if we do not have any patrons sign up for ICR then we open the spaces for hourly care. To register with CDC Rota, call DSN 727-1100 or internationally +34 956 82 1100, or by email, . To register for SAC Rota, call DSN 727-2839 or internationally +34 956 82 2839 or by email, Q: Why can’t retirees utilize spaces for camp? A: The Department of Defense identifies child care as a critical element of the military family readiness and has established policy that emphasizes the importance of providing child care for eligible families in cases where all parents or caregivers residing with the child are working outside the home. Therefore, we are only authorized to accept dependents of retirees desiring custodial care (CDC or SAC/Camp) if space is available and written approval is provided by CNIC to the program. Dependents of retirees are however eligible to participate in Youth Programs such as league sports.

Q: What are the requirements to register my child in the part time program? A: Our part-time program is Monday thru Friday 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Unlike hourly care, part-time program services are planned and managed as an established program option in its entirety. The pre-set part-time care eligibility requires the spouse to be employed and/or enrolled in school. For questions about part-time eligibility, please bring in documentation to the CDC so that we assess eligibility status through our eligibility matrix. Q: Why aren’t there more time options for hourly spaces? A: Our center is budgeted and staffed for the number of enrolled full-time patrons. Any spaces that we have left over after meeting our full-time and part-time needs are then opened up for ICR/hourly care reservations. Our hourly care space availability fluctuates daily and is predicated on the number of staff we have on board that day and classroom ratios. We strive to maximize our space and to accommodate parents as best we can, but because we believe in our high standards of care, our daily availability is a finite number.

to the community. GPAB is open for registered patrons from 6 weeks to 10 years of age. The cost is $4 per hour per child. The next GPAB will be September 15th in conjunction with the USAF Ball.

Q: Why aren’t there Child Development Home (CDH) providers at Rota? A: Currently, there are no CDH providers at Rota. If you are interested in becoming a provider or would like more information, please contact Cathy Knapp at catherine. or by phone at DSN 727-2458 or comm: 956-82-2458. CDH providers must be over the age of 18, U.S. or Spanish citizen, high school/GED graduate, live on base, and able to complete required training and an extensive background check. Our CYP team can assist you in becoming a certified Child Development Homes provider and provides ongoing training and support. Q: When is the next Give Parent’s a Break (GPAB) Night at CYP? A: CYP offers GPAB as staffing permits and for special events (such as USAF or Navy Ball). Event participants get priority sign-ups then all remaining spots are opened

SAC Phone: 727-2839 / 956-82-2839 Email:

Q: What is the CYP Family Engagement Program? A: This summer we implemented our CYP Family Engagement Program to provide monetary incentives for family involvement in our programs. Through this program, we offer financial incentives to full and part-time families who choose to volunteer within our programs or participate in our parent education events. Points or CYP Rewards, are then awarded based on the amount of time that you spend participating in the activity (one CYP point for one hour) or the activity itself (for example, you can earn 3 points for attending a Parent Involvement Board Meeting). When you accumulate a total of 10 CYP Rewards, you will receive a $30 discount on your next military child care fee. The Family Engagement Program applies to Youth Sports Coaches as well, as all head and assistant coaches are eligible for free sports enrollment for their child(ren). To see how you can support our programs and earn a child-care discount, please see the Family Engagement Program pamphlets and letter at our front desks.

Youth Center Phone: 727-4625 / 956-82-4625 Email:

Youth Sports Phone: 727-4721 / 956-82-4721 Email:

10 July 26, 2018 | Coastline


Chaplines: Ch-Ch-Ch-Ch-Changes

The season of change is upon us! Spring has given way to a pleasant summer. Around the base, there have been changes of command and changes of charge. Faces, addresses, and maybe even orders have changed as the summer PCS cycle hits its stride. Each day brings fresh confirmation of the old adage that, in the military, the only constant is change… and for some, that is terrifying! The fear of the unknown, potential for discomfort, risk of failure, and loss of control that accompany significant change all stretch us in ways. In response, we may feel our only options are fight, flight, or freeze, and our only hope is to just survive. What if instead of resisting and resenting these unavoidable seasons of change, we instead embraced them as God-given opportunities for growth? Change is simply a reflection of the progression of life, and I believe that God has a purpose for each season through which I pass. That understanding frees me to see that there are at least three potential opportunities for growth in each of the unsettled times in my life. Growth through Reflection. When you find yourself embroiled in change, take time to reflect on some of its benefits. Not all change is bad! Think of change as a breath of fresh air that helps us to grow and learn. For example, the change in fashion that helped us to learn that the polyester leisure suits and that garishly patterned ties of the 70’s were really bad ideas was definitely a positive change! If we stay the same, then we are not growing or learning, and that stagnation affects us physically, emotionally, relationally, and spiritually. Change provides a rich environment for personal growth and invites us to understand more about who we are. Change creates excitement in our lives. Imagine how boring life would be in a world with no change! Knowing exactly what each day brought with no surprises at all would be tedious and terrible. Change helps make life interesting and exciting.

Rota Chaplain Lt. Mark McCraney








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Growth through Reconnection. Many times, our lives accumulate so many non-essential elements that it crowds out the most important, especially the pursuit of our faith. Seasons of change give us the occasion to “PCS-purge” our lives of nonessentials and to make much-needed room for what matters most. It is especially when everything else in my life is unsettled that I find strength and comfort in truths that are timeless and unchanging. For me that begins with an understanding of the faithful, unchanging character of my God. The Bible says that God “does not change like shifting shadows” and is the “same yesterday, today, and forever.” God’s immovable stability in my instability gives me an anchor of security in my stormy times, and help me to know that in each season and “in all things God works for the good of those who love him, who have been called according to his purpose.” Growth through Redirection. Socrates said, “An unexamined life is not worth living.” By that he meant that a life worth living is one in which we are continually examining our progress toward our purpose, making sure we are ever advancing toward becoming what we were purposed to become. When we go through periods of upheaval, it is the perfect chance to pause, look back across our life journey so far, and evaluate our progress towards God’s purpose for us. Based that evaluation and our present position, we can then choose to chart a new course for our life. Growth does not often happen by accident, but is usually the result of intentional choices to embrace change. When we fight against change, when we complain, when we push against it, when we strive to get everything back the way we want it, we forget that everything God allows in our lives works out for our good. Embracing change in our lives is an act of trusting God. Not every change will be good. Not every change will makes our lives better. Not every change will make us wealthier, happier and more successful. But every change we face ushers us into God’s plan for our lives. Instead of complaining about change, we should embrace it. Accept it. Allow God to move in the midst of changes we don’t like. Change is the catalyst God uses to draw us closer to Him. So, when we embrace change, either positive or negative, we embrace the God who brings the change. So take it from David Bowie, when it comes to ch-ch-ch-ch-changes in your life, just “turn and face the strange,” embrace the change, and enjoy the ride!

Coastline | July 26, 2018 11

BM2 Matthew Griffiths

By AT3 M. Jang, NAVSTA Rota Public Affairs

Griffiths is a coxswain assigned to NAVSTA Rota’s Port Operations Department. His duties involve oil spill prevention and small boat operations in support of the installation’s forward-deployed destroyers. “BM2 is one of our most talented and diversified coxswains who recently qualified for his fifth boat platform,” said John Dunham, maintenance and logistics department head. “His diligence and skillsets have earned him the responsibility of operating the department’s largest and most difficult pilot boat. His job is to safely embark and disembark the NAVSTA harbor pilots, who dock and undock all the U.S. ships entering and leaving the harbor.” Along with his primary duties, some of his collateral duties include being the installation’s ceremonial boatswain’s mate, the Port Ops explosive safety petty officer and he also finds time to be an MWR committee member and a NavyMarine Corps Relief Society volunteer. “Griffiths is a reliable and trustworthy Sailor who has shown immense improvement with



qualifications and contributions to the mission here at Port Ops and the command as a whole,” said Engineman 1st Class Reynald Salazar, departmental leading petty officer. Having served in the Navy for over seven years, the Louisville, Kentucky native is not new to hard work and finding a balance between all that he takes on. “My key to success is to attempt a little bit of everything even if it’s outside of your job description and hope to use that knowledge in the future,” said Griffiths. “My motivation comes from my wife and daughter.” Griffiths is enjoying his tour in Rota with his family as he is at his halfway mark in his tour with a year and a half left. “I love Rota,” said Griffiths. “Spain altogether is a beautiful country and I wouldn’t mind being stationed here again.” Griffiths is currently working to advance to the next pay grade to achieve his long term goal of becoming a chief warrant officer in the Navy.

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12 July 26, 2018 | Coastline

NAVSTA Rota Naturalizes America’s Newest Citizens By MC1 (SW) Brian Dietrick NAVSTA Rota Public Affairs

Three Sailors and a spouse raised their right hand, recited the United States Oath of Allegiance and became our nation’s newest citizens during a naturalization ceremony July 19, 2018. Seaman Ekow Eshun, assigned to USS Ross (DDG 71); Logistics Specialist Seaman Qinyao Lin and Seaman Evaristus Chukwudi Jiwueze, assigned to USS Oak Hill (LSD 51); and Jessica Ramirez Santamaria, the spouse of a USS Carney (DDG 64) Sailor; became U.S. citizens during the ceremony. The diverse group, originally from Ghana, China, Nigeria, and Mexico, met several eligibility requirements which included skill in the English language and knowledge of American history and government. “We are proud and privileged to recognize this special ceremony where you have been naturalized as America’s newest citizens,” Ronald Nelson, overseas adjudications officer, United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) Rome Field Office. “When you started this process, you represented four different countries. You now represent one nation and you all

bring something unique from your homeland and add it to America’s diverse national character.” Among many new rights and responsibilities that come with becoming a U.S. citizen, including the ability to petition for more family members, obtaining a U.S. passport and the ability to obtain a federal job and other government benefits, one of the most important is the ability to vote and run for public office. “It is an important right and responsibility you now have to get out and vote. Let your voice be heard and make a difference for what you believe in,” said Nelson. After watching a video and reciting the oath, a fellow naturalized citizen from Jamaica shared some insight on her long journey to becoming a citizen, a journey that took 10 years. “I started this process in 1993 and in 2003, a few years after I joined the Navy, I was proud to say that I was an American citizen,” said Senior Chief Culinary Specialist Dominique Webb. “The process to become a United States citizen is no easy task but you started it as soon as you began your relationship with the U.S. Navy. Now that you are a citizen, you need to be active. Get out there and vote, be productive in society and leave a legacy. Even though you are now American, don’t forget

Ronald Nelson, overseas adjudications officer, United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) Rome Field Office, makes remarks during a naturalization ceremony .

where you came from.” The four new Americans then watched a video where their president, Donald Trump, congratulated them and expanded on their new responsibilities. “It is with great pride that I welcome you to the American family,” said Trump “No matter where you come from or the faith you practice, this country is now your country. You now can enjoy the full rights and sacred duty that comes with American citizenship. You now share the obligation to teach our values to others, to help newcomers to assimilate to our way of life and uplift America by living according to its highest ideals of self-governance and the highest standards.” Since October 2001, the United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) has naturalized more than 110,000 members of the military. The Navy Region Europe, Africa, Southwest Asia (EURAFSWA) Legal Service Office had the privilege to assist this group incredible men and women during their naturalization process. “It feels great to call myself an American,” said Lin. “I wanted to become an American as soon as I got here and now I can say I’m American and in the Navy. It’s a great feeling.”

(From left to right) Seaman Ekow Eshun from USS Ross (DDG 71), Seaman Evaristus Chukwudi Jiwueze from USS Oak Hill (LSD 51), Logistics Specialist Seaman Qinyao Lin and Jessica Ramirez Santamaria, a spouse of a USS Carney (DDG 64) Sailor were recognized during the ceremony.

Senior Chief Culinary Specialist Dominique Webb, a naturalized U.S. citizen from Jamaica, makes remarks during a naturalization ceremony July 19, 2018.

Coastline | July 26, 2018 13

Logistics Specialist Seaman Qinyao Lin

Seaman Evaristus Chukwudi Jiwueze

Celebrate Citizenship. Celebrate America.

Seaman Ekow Eshun

Jessica Ramirez Santamaria

14 July 26, 2018 | Coastline

s ' t e L ! t a E r Ruiz

By Pila

URTA A LA ROTEÑA – SEA BREAM COOKED “ROTA STYLE” This is the most traditional recipe from our city, Rota. Other traditional recipes you can find in our local gastronomy are Seabream Soup “Rota style”, a special stew called Berza Roteña, Arranque Roteño (tomato dip), and more. In years past, our gastronomy, as well as local economy, was based primarily on the sea (fish and seafood) and produce from the land (tomatoes, green peppers, pumpkin, etc.)..

Special Note: The city of Rota is hosting its annual Feria de la Urta August 2-5. We hope to see you there!

INGREDIENTS: • • • • • • •

1 Urta (sea bream) – approximately 1 ½ kilo (3 lb) 2 potatoes 2 big onions 3 cloves of garlic 1/2 kilo (1 lb) fresh rip tomatoes 3 green peppers 2 bay leaves

• • • • • • • •

2 lemons (1 for juice and one to decorate) 75 ml. (2.5 oz) extra virgin olive oil 75 ml. (2.5 oz) dry Sherry wine 125 ml. (4 oz) mineral water Small glass of cognac Ground Black pepper Salt Chopped parsley

PICADA (Ground Herbs):

• • • • •

2 cloves of garlic Chopped parsley Salt Some black peppercorns Olive oil

PREPARATION: 1. Preheat oven to 350º F/ 180º C. 2. W a s h , peel, and cut potatoes into thick slices. Place them in the tray that will be used to cook the fish. Add some salt Have you liked the recipes we have shared with you? and a splash of Have you tried to cook any of them? It would be great to hear your comments, questions and suggestions about olive oil ; cook it. You can email us as pilaraprendiendoacocinar@ in the oven for

approximately 10 minutes. 3. Prepare the fish, either with the head or not. Add salt and ground black pepper. Set aside. 4. Prepare the sofrito (stir-fry)which is the base of every stew in Spain. In a frying pan with a couple of full spoons of olive oil fry the sliced onions. Add minced garlic and sliced green peppers. Cook for approximately 10 minutes. 5. Peel the tomatoes and cut into small dices. Add to sofrito. Cook for 15 more minutes. 6. Take the tray with the cooked potatoes and add the whole fish. Cover with sofrito. 7. Prepare the ground herbs using a mortar

and pestle to grind all ingredients. Spread the ground herbs over the fish to distribute the flavor. Add mineral water and the juice of one lemon. 8. Lastly, add olive oil, black pepper corns and dry Sherry wine. Place tray in the oven for one hour. 9. Five minutes prior to completion, add a glass of cognac, some broth and return to oven to finish cooking. 10. Remove tray from the oven and sprinkle with lemon slices and parsley. 11. Enjoy!

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Coastline | July 26, 2018 15

FDRMC Det. Rota holds Change of Charge Photos by AT3 M. Jang

Forward Deployed Regional Maintenance Center (FDRMC) Detachment Rota held a change of charge ceremony July 16 where Cmdr. Luis F. Socias relieved Cmdr. Brian A. Karosich. Rear Adm. James Downey, deputy commander, Surface Warfare Commander Navy Regional Maintenance Center, presided over the event.




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16 July 26, 2018 | Coastline

Health Promotions Corner: Fast & Healthy Pesto Pasta Salad On July 11, the Health Promotion and Wellness team hosted a healthy cooking class at U.S. Naval Hospital Rota. Participants made an easy pesto pasta salad with fresh basil, tomatoes, and a hint of lemon. Add chicken or shrimp for a protein boost. Join us next month for our free hands-on healthy cooking class when we make a vegetable stir fry. The class will be held on August 8 from 12-1 p.m. in the Health Promotion kitchen. Call 727-3350 to sign up. Try this recipe out for a healthy summer meal that your family is sure to love!

Pesto Pasta Salad Recipe By: Carolyn Casner

This pasta salad recipe is versatile making it easy to adapt to your taste or what you have available at home. The above photo is made with a mixture of regular and whole wheat fusilli pasta and asparagus instead of broccoli. The options are endless!

Ingredients: 8 ounces whole-wheat fusilli (about 3 cups) 1 cup small broccoli florets 2 cups packed fresh basil leaves ¼ cup pine nuts (can substitute pumpkin seeds), toasted ¼ cup grated Parmesan cheese 2 tablespoons mayonnaise 2 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil 2 tablespoons lemon juice 1 large clove garlic, quartered ¾ teaspoon salt ½ teaspoon ground pepper 1 cup quartered cherry tomatoes

Directions: 1. Bring a large saucepan of water to a boil. Add fusilli and cook according to package directions. One minute before the pasta is done, stir in broccoli. Cook for 1 minute, then drain and rinse under cold running water to stop further cooking. 2. Meanwhile, place basil, pine nuts, Parmesan, mayonnaise, oil, lemon juice, garlic, salt and pepper in a mini food processor. Process until almost smooth. Transfer to a large bowl. Add the pasta and broccoli, along with tomatoes. Toss to coat. Make ahead and refrigerate for up to 2-3 days.

Coastline | July 26, 2018 17

U.S. Naval Hospital Rota Birth Announcement

FROM THE LIBRARY The Banker’s Wife by Christina Alger

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powerful enemies. Meanwhile, ambitious society journalist Marina Tourneau has finally landed at the top. Now that she's engaged to Grant Ellis, she will stop writing about powerful families and finally be a part of one. Her entry into the upper echelons of New York's social scene is more appealing than any article could ever be, but, after the death of her mentor, she agrees to dig into one more story. While looking into Swiss United, Marina uncovers information that implicates some of the most powerful men in the financial world, including some who are too close to home. The story could also be the answer to Annabel's heartbreaking search—if Marina chooses to publish it. (Review from

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18 July 26, 2018 | Coastline

Four Minutes to Better VOLED: Navy College Program Launches New Survey By Ed Barker Naval Education and Training Professional Development Center Public Affairs The Navy College Program (NCP) announced a new, more efficient customer service opinion survey July 24, as part of the continuing improvement process for Voluntary Education. "The survey asks for Sailors' opinions about the Navy College Program's education support, counseling services, information, and admin," said Don Squibb, Navy VOLED assessments program manager. "We're seeking feedback on their experience so we can adjust and improve our service." According to Squibb, the new survey asks only ten questions, and the average Sailor completes their input in just over four minutes. "The surveys are the primary channel we have to gather customer input on how we're doing, and we use the fleet feedback to refine the service delivery of the Navy College Virtual Education Center," he said. "By shortening the survey, we hope to increase participation while retaining key information. One Sailor that participated in both the longer and shorter NCP surveys is Aviation Structural Mechanic 1st Class (AW) Brad Powell, instructor at the Naval

Air Technical Training Center. "The new Navy College Program survey gets right to the point and only took a couple of minutes to get my opinions," said Powell. "I can tell that the Navy College folks value my time and are genuinely interested in improving the VOLED experience." Navy VOLED Director Ernest D'Antonio noted that constant process improvement is key to serving Sailor's educational needs. "Over the past two years, we've made significant improvements to the Navy College Program's customer service, and much of that was based on Sailor input," said D'Antonio. "We've completely revamped the Navy College Program website, added customerfriendly improvements such as our mobile application, automated WebTA processing, chat and trouble-ticket features, made self-service improvements in My Education and to NCP internal processes to ensure we are meeting Sailor's high expectations in keeping with CNP's transformation guidance. Any Sailor, CONUS or OCONUS, can use the survey link to provide feedback." One measure of NCP success that has been identified by the customer satisfaction surveys is the number of times a Sailor has to contact the

Navy College Virtual Education Center (NCVEC) in order to solve a problem. "According to our latest survey feedback, 80 percent of Sailors are able to resolve their issue with their first call to the NCVEC," said Squibb. "That's not perfect, but it's a great indication that we're moving in the right direction." The link to the new NCP customer service opinion survey is: http://www. Squibb also emphasized that Fleet survey responses are anonymous and their identification will not be shared. "The way this program works, combined with the way I send out the invitations, makes it impossible to identify a Sailor who prefers to remain anonymous," said Squibb. "If someone wants to receive a call-back from the NCVEC regarding an issue they raised in their response, they may voluntarily include their contact information, but it's not mandatory. We read all the comments, regardless of whether or not Sailors self-identify, so their comments definitely will be reviewed for appropriate action." More information can be found by visiting the Navy College Program website: mil/index.htm including how to start the education process, complete required training, submit a Help Request through

the NCVEC, initiate a Live Chat session, or review knowledge management articles. The NCVEC can be reached toll free by calling 1-877-838-1659; DSN 4924684, Monday-Friday 7 a.m. - 7 p.m. EST. An additional program, the United Services Military Apprenticeship Program (USMAP) works closely with the Department of Labor to provide nationallyrecognized apprenticeship programs that result in journeyman-level certificates of completion for members of the Navy, Marine Corps, and Coast Guard. For more information about USMAP or to register for an apprenticeship, visit static/index.htm. Get the latest information by following Navy Voluntary Education on Facebook: NavyVoluntaryEducation/. Additional information about the Naval Education and Training Professional Development Center can be found via Default.htm. For more information, visit mil,, or www. For more news from Naval Education And Training Professional Development C e n t e r, v i s i t w w w. n a v y. m i l / l o c a l / NETPDTC/.

Military Spouse Career Advancement Accounts (MyCAA) NEX Customers By Defense Media Activity

For many military spouses, completing education and career goals are a major concern as they balance life with a loved one in the military. A Defense Manpower Data Center study revealed that 27.1% of military spouses listed furthering their education or training as an important milestone. While military life may present unique challenges for spouses like frequent moves and funding issues, the Department of Defense (DoD) has taken steps to address those concerns. The Military Spouse Career Advancement Accounts (MyCAA) is a career development and employment assistance program, sponsored by the DoD Spouse Education and Career Opportunities program, and provides up to $4,000 (over 2 years) of Financial Assistance for military spouses who are continuing their education by pursuing a license, certification, or Associates degree in a portable career field and occupation. What else does MyCAA Offer? Training and Education Financial Assistance – MyCAA provides a maximum education benefit of up to $4,000 with an annual fiscal year cap of $2,000 to assist eligible military spouses in acquiring a professional

credential needed to meet their Portable Career goal. Annual cap waivers are available if there is an upfront tuition cost that exceeds $2,000 (up to the maximum education benefit of $4,000). Employment Readiness Counseling – Counseling services are provided to all military spouses married to active duty service members of all ranks, regardless of their eligibility to receive MyCAA financial assistance and their desire to pursue higher levels of education. Counseling services help military spouses identify additional sources of federal, state, and local financial assistance expanded career choices and opportunities, and necessary support resources (e.g., child care, transportation, books, computers, equipment, supplies, etc.). Employment Assistance and Career Services – Referrals are made to networks of military friendly employers for MyCAA

Support NavyMarine Corps Relief Society By Kristine M. Sturkie NEXCOM Public Affairs

spouse participants who have completed their programs of study using MyCAA funding and who are ready to seek gainful employment. Who is eligible? Spouses of service members on active duty in pay grades E-1 to E-5, W-1 to W-2, and O-1 to O-2 who can start and complete their coursework while their military sponsor is on Title 10 military orders, including spouses married to members of the National Guard and Reserve Components in these same pay grades. Are currently employed military spouses eligible? Yes! For more, please visit https://

Rear Adm. Robert J. Bianchi (Ret), Chief Executive Officer, Navy Exchange Service Command (NEXCOM) presented a check for $241,030 to the Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society representing money donated by NEX customers during a promotion held in the spring. “For the past seven years, NEX customers have supported the NavyMarine Corps Relief Society during its fund drive and this year was no exception,” said Bianchi. “The Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society gives outstanding support to our active duty military community. I am proud to be able to present this donation on behalf of our customers.” “Thanks to the entire NEXCOM organization for this donation,” said Adm. Steve Abbot, USN (Ret.), President and CEO, Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society. “We are extremely grateful for your support through the annual coupon sale and for your partnership throughout the year. Your support really does make a difference for the Society and for those we serve.” Since 2011, NEXCOM has been partnering with Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society on an annual fund raising effort. Since its inception, NEX patrons have donated nearly $2 million through this effort. In return for a $5 donation to Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society, customers receive a card that entitled them to specific discounts for a one-time purchase at a NEX in April 2018.



Coastline | July 26, 2018 19

20 July 26, 2018 | Coastline

Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings Area Activities

UPCOMING EVENTS August 2: Game Night, 4:30-7 p.m. Join us in the Center to connect to family and friends by playing some board games and enjoy dinner on us August 6: Root Beer Float Day! Starting at 1 p.m. USO Rota will be giving out root beer floats in the Center! August 10: National S’mores Day, 11 a.m. Stop in the Center starting at 11 a.m. for a s’mores buffet. August 16: Trivia Night, 5-7 p.m. Come in for some fun and treats! As always, we will have prizes for the winners! August 17: Movie Night at RAWL!, 9-11 p.m. Join us at RAWL’s newly finished Bark Park (across from the Drive in) for a movie under the stars! Meet some dogs available for adoption too! August 20: Language Exchange, 5-6 p.m. Stop in the Center for a light conversational language exchange.

American Red Cross Emergency Communications Service

Family members of active-duty U.S. military members are able to initiate emergency messages online at http:// Family of active duty and overseas-stationed federal employees can also initiate a message by calling 1-(877) 272-7337 or 956-82-2331, or by walking in to the Rota ARC office between 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.

Preschool Services for Children with Disabilities Child Find for children three to five years of age is an ongoing outreach program that locates and identifies children who may have developmental delays or educational disabilities and need special services. If you have concerns regarding your child's development contact 727-4185/4435.

WIC Overseas

Women, Infants and Children (WIC) Overseas is a nutrition, education and supplemental food program for qualified members of the uniformed services, civilian employees, DoD contractors living overseas and their family members. Call 727-2921 for more information.

Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) meetings are scheduled Tuesdays and Thursdays at 7 p.m. in the fellowship hall at the chapel. All meetings are closed meetings except the last Thursday of each month. For more information, call the DAPA at 727-2161. AA off-base: "Rota Drydockers," every Saturday, 7 p.m., Calle Calvario, 67, Iglesia del Carmen, Rota (Lat: 36.624466, Long: -6.356386). For information about the meeting in Rota, call Joe Garcia at 629-27-1312 or 956-77-6876. Online, visit or

Navy-Marine Corps Relief Society

NMCRS Office hours: Mon. through Fri. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Phone: VPN 727-1614 or Commercial 956-82-1614 After-hours / Holidays: Cell 660-984-511 & VPN Cell: 18727-0800 Website:

Upcoming NMCRS and Hospital maternal programs and classes:

Pregnancy and Paperwork August 2, noon to 2 p.m., OBGYN Clinic Learn what to expect during pregnancy. This will include a brief from ADMIN about birth certificates and passports. A tour of the Maternal Child Infant (MCI) department is also offered. Budget for Baby August 8, 11 a.m. to noon, NMCRS, CSB (#3293) This class focuses on budgeting for a new family member! Expecting parents will receive a baby gift, including a handmade blanket crafted by one of our volunteers!

Upcoming NMCRS Support Group:

Breastfeeding Support Group: This support group offers a place where we can all come to support, inform, encourage, and guide one another in the adventure that is breastfeeding! You do not have to be currently breastfeeding to join that community. Email our Visiting Nurse Instructor, Maribel Rey at for more information!

Music Through August 30: Sancti Petri Music Festival. Sancti Petri, Chiclana de la Frontera. For more information visit: August 9-18: V Tio Pepe Festival. Gonzalez Byass Bodega, Jerez de la Frontera. For more information, visit August 31: Ricky Martin concert. Cadiz Piers (Muelle Ciudad), Cadiz. Tickets from €35 to 125. For more information visit: Through September: Nightly concerts. Noches in the Los Jardines del Real Alcazar. Real Alcazar, Sevilla. For more information or to view type of music, visit http://www.actidea. es/nochesalcazar2018 Dance/Flamenco July 28, 10 p.m.: “Noches de Bohemia” Flamenco Show. Alcazar de Jerez (Moorish Fortress), Alameda Vieja, Jerez de la Frontera. Tickets €15-25. For more information visit August 4/11, 10 p.m.: “Noches de Bohemia” Flamenco Show. Alcazar de Jerez (Moorish Fortress), Alameda Vieja, Jerez de la Frontera. Tickets €15-25. For more information visit Food & Drink July 27-28: II “Feria del Langostino” (Second Shrimp Fair). Bajo de Guia and Las Piletas Beach, Sanlucar de Barrameda. For more information, visit www. August 2-5: Fiesta de la Urta. Rota. Events August 8-10, late afternoon/early evening: Sanlucar horse races on beach. Las Piletas beach, Sanlucar de Barremeda. August 22-24, late afternoon/early evening: Sanlucar horse races on beach. Las Piletas beach, Sanlucar de Barremeda. Upcoming Ferias August 3-6: Fiesta de Moros y Cristianos, Benamahoma August 11-18: Feria de Agosto, Malaga.

Sanlúcar de Barrameda Horse Races Every August, horses and jockeys thunder down the beaches of Sanlúcar de Barrameda for the annual Carreras de Caballos. These unique horse races, which have been continuously held since 1845, are part of the national circuit and therefore subject to the norms that regulate other official equestrian competitions. The races typically take place in the late afternoon or early evening with race times set based on the tide tables. In between races, race goers relax on the beach or place their bets at one of the many makeshift cardboard betting booths designed by entrepreneurial youth. This year’s races will take place the weekend of August 8-10 and August 22-24. For more information and specific race times, visit

Coastline | July 26, 2018 21

MWR Movie Schedule (Open to all patrons with base access. For more info, call 727-2328 or email

Prices: Adult (12+): $4 ($5 for 3D); Child (6 to 11): $2; Preschooler (5 and under): Free Drive In: Grills available for use. Food and drink allowed. No pets unless designated service animal. Movies can be heard on the radio at 101.1 FM. Please keep headlights off during the film.

Friday, July 27th 4 p.m.: Uncle Drew 7 p.m.: Mission Impossible: Fallout Saturday, July 28th 4 p.m.: Hereditary 7 p.m.: Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom 10:30 p.m.: Mission Impossible: Fallout (Drive-In) Sunday, July 29th 1 p.m.: Oceans 8 4 p.m.: Incredibles 2 7:30 p.m.: Mission Impossible: Fallout

H o t e l Tr a n s y l v a n i a 3: Summer Vacation While on a vacation with his family, Count Dracula makes a romantic connection. Rating: PG Genre: Animation / Comedy / Family R u n t i m e : 1 h o u r, 3 7 minutes

The First Purge After the rise of a third political party, the New Founding Fathers of America, an experiment is conducted, no laws for 12 hours on Staten Island. No one must stay during the experiment yet there is $5,000 for anyone who does. Rating: R Genre: Action / Horror / Sci-Fi Runtime: 1 hour, 38 minutes

Wednesday, August 1st 7 p.m.: Antman and The Wasp Thursday, August 2nd 7 p.m.: Mission Impossible: Fallout Friday, August 3rd 4 p.m.: Skyscraper 7 p.m.: The First Purge

M i s s i o n Impossible: Fallout

Saturday, August 4th 4 p.m.: Superfly 7 p.m.: Tag 10:30 p.m.: Antman and The Wasp

Ethan Hunt and his IMF team, along with some familiar allies, race against time after a mission gone wrong.

Sunday, August 5th 1 p.m.: Uncle Drew 4 p.m.: Hotel Transylvania 3 7 p.m.: The First Purge Wednesday, August 8th 7 p.m.: The First Purge

Rating: PG-13 Genre: Action / Adventure / Thriller Runtime: 2 hours, 27 minutes

Uncle Drew After draining his life savings to enter a team in the Rucker Classic street ball tournament in Harlem, Dax is dealt a series of unfortunate setbacks, including losing his team to his longtime rival. Rating: PG-13 Genre: Comedy / Sport Runtime: 1 hour, 43 minutes


22 July 26, 2018 | Coastline

El Mercado

To place a classified ad, submit information by the MONDAY prior to the desired publication date. Ads will run for one edition only. Free ads are available to TEI cardholders for non-commercial goods. Email submissions to coastline@ Non-TEI cardholders and/or ads of commercial nature (real estate, for-profit business) require payment and must be submitted to

CARS FOR SALE 2000 Mercedes Benz C180, good car, some small scratches and imperfections, plus transfer, will come with ITV just passed, Euro specs, priced to sell at €2,600. Tel: 653-78-0296 MERCEDES-BENZ - E320 CDI, 2003 AUTOMATIC, my father in law's car in perfect shape, perfectly cared for, he is too old to drive now, 95,000 miles, guaranteed non smoker car, dark blue leather seats, pristine condition, silver, all maintenance up to date, all work in Mercedes, 7,950€, tel 653780296 Porsche Boxster, perfect condition, all maintenance in Porsche, largest motor, 79,000 miles, Itv good, Euro specs, 2001, €9,500, Tel: 653-78-0296 Peugeot 207, 2007, 79,000 miles, red, in excellent shape, 3,400€, itv good, European specs, tel 653780296 2009 Mercedes C300 Sport 4matic with 67000 miles, U.S. specs $6500/€5200, ITV current to 2019, call or text 617-067-654 2012 BMW 114I in great condition. White 5-door Manual transmission with less than 55,000 kilometers. Enjoy driving in style! European specs, ITV valid until SEP18, €12,990. Call or text 642-339-361 Subaru Forester 2.0 SLX, 2000, looks great, drives great, Itv j u s t p a s s e d , E u r o p e a n s p e c s , n i c e S U V, 2 , 4 9 0 € , t e l 6 5 3 7 8 0 2 9 6

NOW HIRING NEX Come work for us! Search for jobs, apply online or just create a profile for future job openings all at the click of a button! Visit HRO ( Customer service 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Walk-in hours: 9 a.m. to noon. Appointments can be made from noon to 4 p.m. Call 727-1643 for more info Fitness: Recreation Aide, Flex Theater: Cashier, Flex Bowling Center: Cashier, Flex

JOB ANNOUNCEMENT Forward Deployed Regional Maintenance Center (FDRMC), Waterfront Operations Dept. R-300, is seeking a Management Analyst/Clerk to assist in data collections and clerical and administrative functions in support of ship repair and ship modernization. This will be a full-time contracted position located on Rota Naval Station. MINIMUM REQUIREMENTS: -High School Diploma or equivalency certificate -Two letters of recommendation -Possess or able to obtain a CONFIDENTIAL Clearance -Locally available for at least two years -Proficiency with database inputs, queries, searches and reports -Demonstrated fluency with the Microsoft Office Suite -Be a U.S. Citizen only -Possess access to Naval Station Rota, Spain -Demonstrated ability to type 50+ words per minute

2003 Ford Fusion 52,000 miles , good condition, European specs, Automatic, 5 doors, New battery, New spark plugs, New ignition coils, New tires, ITV Good until April 2019, $3700 tel: 757-819-3057 email:

Interested candidates may contact David Phillips at DSN 314-727-2712, +34-95682-2712, or by email at

Vo l v o 9 6 0 A U T O M AT I C , 2 0 0 0 , m e c h a n i c a l l y s o u n d , 1 4 9 , 0 0 0 m i l e s , 2490€, Itv will be newly passed, European specs, tel 653780296

Cutoff for inquiries is 1 August 2018.

Honda Civic 1.6 , 2005, nice car in good shape, 2,990 €, silver, Itv good, European specs, tel 653780296 Ford Fiesta 1.4 diesel, 2007, 3,400€, 78,000 miles, perfect shape, all the extras, Itv good, European specs, tel 653780296 Hyndai Galloper Santamo, 7 seater, 62,500 miles, very good condition mechanically and esthetically, 2001, Itv good, European specs, 2,480€, tel 653780296


Penthouse, top-floor apartment with best view Cadiz to Rota. 700 sq. ft., 2 bdr., 1 bath, all reformed. Fuentebravia beachfront. $120,000. Call Linda to see, 650-66-4826 or email Two burial plots, side-by-side, in Knoxville, Tennessee’s Highland Memorial Cemetery on Sutherland Drive. Veteran’s Garden of Patriots, Lot 141A, spaces 3 & 4. Extraordinarily low price of $2,000.00 includes perpetual care. Call Bruce Quigley at 655 828 262.


House for rent in El Puerto de Santa Maria, 4 bedrooms with 2 bathrooms, under floor heating,AC, 2 car private garage, €2,500, call, text or WhatsApp anytime, Tel: 655-99-7614 (English spoken) House for rent, Vistahermosa area of El Puerto de Santa Maria, just completely renovated, beautiful garden with pool, sunny covered patio, 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, €2,500, call, text or WhatsApp , Tel: 635-09-9914 (Veronica, English spoken) The Zen restaurant owners have a nice house in good condition for rent. Please stop by and ask them about it if interested American owned duplex in private gated community in Rota. 3 bdrm, 2.5 bathroom, pool, parking/garage, a block from beach, A/C, 1400 euros. Details: Ivan Orozco DSN: 268-5174 or BEAUTIFUL SEA-VIEW VILLA IN CHIPIONA.1,600€/negotiable. Listing number 127072. 3 bedrooms & 3 bathrooms. 1200m2 plot. 160m2 house. 150m to the beach. Safe, quiet and private. Automatic gate and outside lights. Double-glassing. Fireplace. Aircon./heating. Ceiling fans. Mosquito nets. Storage. Diner attached to kitchen. Roof-terrace with sea-view. English-speaking landlord. Viewings immediately possible. CELL 667 58 68 39. Pictures on, ref70037. No charges for tenant as direct from owner. Apartment for rent, Rota (La Costilla Beach Area), 3 minutes walking distance to the beach, 1200 sq. ft, 3 bedrooms , 2 bathrooms, A/C, large living room and kitchen. English speaking landloard, 1200 euros. Call, text or WhatsApp M a r i a Te l : 6 3 7 4 9 2 5 8 6 , o r e m a i l : m a r i a . s a n c h e z . m u s l e r a @ g m a i l . c o m

Coastline | July 26, 2018 23

24 July 26, 2018 | Coastline

Open: Weekdays: 09:30 - 20:00 Weekends:10:00 - 14:00

Coastline July 26, 2018  
Coastline July 26, 2018