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Images: Safety is standard operating procedure for Lifeline battalion [Image 2 of 2]

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Safety is standard operating procedure for Lifeline battalion

Sgt. Tommy Evans, of Hereford, Texas, convoy security detachment non-commissioned officer in charge assigned to Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 299th Brigade Support Battalion, 2nd Brigade, 1st Infantry Division watches as Spc. Derek Watson (left) of Stillwell, Kan. and Spc. Seth Oldre, of Blaine, Minn., both HHC, 299th BSB Soldiers demonstrate the loading and unloading procedures for an M249 Squad Automatic Weapon, here at Camp Liberty, June 29. Loading and clearing weapons are part of the standard operating procedures put in place to maintain safety.



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Public Domain Mark
This work, Safety is standard operating procedure for Lifeline battalion [Image 2 of 2], by SSG Peter Ford, identified by DVIDS, is free of known copyright restrictions under U.S. copyright law.

Date Taken:06.29.2009

Date Posted:07.01.2009 09:13

Photo ID:184295

VIRIN:090629-A-#####-000

Resolution:900x1344

Size:870.9 KB

Location:BAGHDAD, IQGlobe

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  • Spc. Drew Repp, a recovery vehicle operator with Company B, 299th “Lifeline” Brigade Support Battalion, 2nd Advise and Assist Brigade, 1st Infantry Division, United States Division – Center and an Oakville, Iowa, native, demonstrates recovery techniques and procedures during a situational training exercise May 20, 2011 at Camp Liberty, Iraq. The purpose of the two-day training exercise, hosted by the combat logistics patrol security detachment, was to enhance the recovery, medical, and security skills needed for successful patrol operations. (Photo by: Sgt. Norman Smith)
  • Sgt. 1st Class Alan Moore, right, with Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 299th “Lifeline” Brigade Support Battalion, 2nd Advise and Assist Brigade, 1st Infantry Division, United States Division – Center and a Burnet, Texas, native, instructs soldiers with the 9th Iraqi Army on the loading procedures of an M1A2 Main Battle Tank onto a Heavy Equipment Transport Trailer during training at Camp, Taji, Iraq, April 17. The training was part of a nine-day “train-the-trainer” course intended to leave an enduring capability for transporting heavy equipment with the Iraqi Army. (U.S. Army photo by Chief Warrant Officer 4 Steven Alexander, 2nd AAB, 1st Inf. Div., USD-C)
  • Sgt. 1st Class Alan Moore, center, with Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 299th “Lifeline” Brigade Support Battalion, 2nd Advise and Assist Brigade, 1st Infantry Division, United States Division – Center and a Burnet, Texas, native, instructs Soldiers with the 9th Iraqi Army Division on the procedures for loading a tank onto a Heavy Equipment Transport Trailer during training at Camp, Taji, Iraq, April 17. The training was part of a nine-day “train-the-trainer” course intended to leave an enduring capability for transporting heavy equipment with the Iraqi Army. (U.S. Army photo by Chief Warrant Officer 4 Steven Alexander, 2nd AAB, 1st Inf. Div., USD-C)
  • Pfc. Rigoberto Chavez Jr., bottom, a mechanic with Company B, 299th “Lifeline” Brigade Support Battalion, 2nd Advise and Assist Brigade, 1st Infantry Division, United States Division – Center and a San Diego native, delicately maneuvers the cabin of a heavy equipment transporter, a vehicle which is used to transport loads of up to 70 tons, during maintenance Aug. 26, 2011 at Camp Liberty, Iraq. HETs can transport tanks, armored personnel carriers, artillery, and other heavy vehicles around an area of operations. (U.S. Army photo by Spc. Timothy J. Biron)

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Safety is standard operating procedure for Lifeline battalion

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