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U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Pedro De Los Santos, 8th Medical Operations Squadron Physical Therapy noncommissioned officer in charge, assists Senior Airman Tyler Macmillan, 8th Logistics Readiness Squadron Material Handling Equipment maintenance journeyman, with elbow mobilization and nerve glide exercises during a physical therapy appointment at Kunsan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Feb. 13, 2017. De Los Santos ensures proper movement and function through rehabilitation of Macmillan’s arm, which was injured while lifting weights at the gym. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Michael Hunsaker/Released) Wolf Pack regains strength with physical therapy
The 8th Medical Operations Squadron physical therapy team assists Airmen with exercises during their appointments at Kunsan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Feb. 13-14, 2017. The physical therapy section is responsible for ensuring proper healing and rehabilitation of Airmen who have injuries or are recovering from surgeries.
0 2/16
2017
U.S. Air Force members and civilian attendees bow their heads to pray during a spiritual resiliency luncheon at Kunsan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Feb. 7, 2017. In 1953, members of the Senate and House prayer groups established, with President Eisenhower, the first presidential prayer breakfast. Kunsan continued the tradition and invited Maj. Gen. Dondi E. Costin, chief of chaplains, Headquarters U. S. Air Force, the Pentagon, Washington, D.C., to speak about spiritual resilience. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Colville McFee/Released) Chief of chaplains delivers resiliency message to Wolf Pack
Kunsan Air Base welcomed Maj. Gen. Dondi E. Costin, chief of chaplains, Headquarters U.S. Air Force, the Pentagon, Washington, D.C., to speak with airmen during a spiritual resiliency luncheon Feb. 7, 2017. Costin is responsible for establishing guidance and providing advice on all matters pertaining to the religious and moral welfare of Air Force
0 2/08
2017
Air traffic control airmen perform operations in the airfield tower at Kunsan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Jan. 5, 2017. ATC ensures the safety of aircraft in the airspace around Kunsan. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Michael Hunsaker/Released) ATC: Keeping eyes on our birds in the sky
Everyone with a driver’s license has experienced the antsy feeling of sitting at a traffic light waiting for it to switch from red to green. Imagine if, in order to go, the driver had to wait for a person’s command to move.Air traffic controllers here do just that, communicate with hundreds of planes in the sky and on the ground, giving the verbal
0 1/26
2017
February is Heart Health Month Healthy lifestyle leads to healthy heart
Medical experts say there are plenty of things Airmen can do to ensure a healthy heart, including quitting smoking and not drinking too much. Heart disease, heart attack, and stroke are just some of the consequences of not taking care of your heart.    To take care of your heart, physical activity, smarter nutritional diet choices and mindfulness
0 1/23
2017
Staff Sgt. Marion Franco, 8th Medical Operations Squadron aerospace and operational Physiology Technician, and Staff Sgt.  Edward Todd, 8th Medical Operations Squadron dental laboratory technician, insert silicone based mixture into the ear of Capt. Connor Flynt, 35th Fighter Squadron F-16 pilot, to make an inner-ear mold for the Attenuating Custom Communications Earpiece System at Kunsan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Jan. 9, 2017. The ACCES device will significantly reduce surrounding ambient noise that pilots hear in the cockpit and increase the efficiency of radio communications. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Chelsea Browning/Released) Kunsan dental techs show mission versatility
Dental airmen from the 8th Medical Operations Squadron perform routine annual exams and construct ear pieces as part of the Attenuating Custom Communications Earpiece System at Kunsan Air Base, Republic of Korea, on Jan. 4 and Jan. 9, 2017. Dental technicians here are responsible for receiving patients, examining records, preparing patients for
0 1/13
2017
U.S. Air Force Capt. Jacob Houder, 162nd Wing National Guard pilot, parks an F-16 Fighting Falcon from the 8th Fighter Wing outside of its hanger bay during Beverly Pack 17-1 at Kunsan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Oct. 4, 2016. The U.S. Air Force and Republic of Korea Air Force provide combat capabilities and training by performing exercises throughout the year to enhance communication and interoperability between military forces so they are prepared to fight as a combined force. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Colville McFee/Released) Wolf Pack Year In Review 2016
Wolf Pack Year In Review
0 1/05
2017
Tech. Sgt. Blake Fagan, 8th Operations Support Squadron aircraft management training noncommissioned officer in charge, looks down the sights of his shotgun at Kunsan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Jan. 3, 2017. Fagan takes part in the Bird/wildlife Aircraft Striking Hazard program as part of his primary duties. The BASH program is designed to deter wildlife that could cause significant damage to aircraft. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Michael Hunsaker) BASH program is booming at Kunsan
The Bird/wildlife Aircraft Striking Hazard program is implemented at Kunsan to keep the runways clear of animals. Birds and other wildlife can pose a significant risk to aircraft at high speeds or even when taxiing across the flightline. Through Kunsan’s BASH program, airmen patrol the flightline daily using three primary methods to deter these
0 1/04
2017
Airman 1st Class Angelo Borbon, 8th Maintenance Squadron inspection section team member, inspects the landing gear of an F-16 Fighting Falcon at Kunsan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Dec. 6, 2016.  Kunsan airmen work to employ airpower to deter aggression, preserve the Armistice and defend the Republic of Korea. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Colville McFee/Released) Day or night, Kunsan postured to respond to any threat
Airmen from the 8th Maintenance Squadron perform maintenance on U.S. Air Force F-16 Fighting Falcons from the 35th and 80th Fighter Squadrons at Kunsan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Dec. 2, 2016. Pilots from the 35th and 80th Fighter Squadrons take to the sky's after maintainers prepare aircraft for take off. Conducting aircraft maintenance and
0 12/28
2016
U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. William Riddle, 8th Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordinance disposal technician, displays U.S. EOD equipment to Republic of Korea Air Force EOD at Kunsan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Nov. 7, 2016. ROKAF EOD members visited with the U.S. EOD team to learn how they train and what tools and techniques they use. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Colville McFee/Released) U.S. and ROKAF EOD train to increase interoperability
8th Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal technicians provided training and demonstrated techniques for the Republic of Korea Air Force EOD team at Kunsan Air Base, ROK, Nov. 7, 2016. ROKAF and U.S. Airmen work together to integrate operations more effectively in order to deter aggression in the region. This training increases U.S. and ROK interoperability and ultimately enhances U.S. and ROK commitments to maintain peace in the region. (U.S. Air Force photos by Senior Airman Colville McFee/Released)
0 12/13
2016
Staff Sgt. Bryan Tarantella, 8th Security Forces Squadron military working dog handler, scratches the head of Stella, 8th Security Forces Squadron military working dog, inside the MWD compound at Kunsan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Nov. 11, 2016. Stella has come to the end of her military service and will be retiring because of lumbosacral disease, which is the degeneration of the joints, spine and compression of the nerves causing lower back discomfort as well as leg pain. Tarantella plans to adopt Stella after her retirement. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Colville McFee/Released) Two sides to every tail
Stella is a military working dog with the 8th Security Forces Squadron, and her body is a reflection of just how tough the course of a career can be. The difference between her and the younger dogs is noticeable; she has a much more mellow temper and less spunk in her walk. Like all Air Force MWDs, Stella’s career began at Lackland AFB where all
0 12/12
2016
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