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Images: EOD airmen blast keeping service members safe [Image 7 of 38]

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EOD airmen blast keeping service members safe

U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Scott Rice, explosive ordnance disposal technician with the 966th Air Expeditionary Squadron and Combined Joint Task Force Paladin, looks for an exact location on a map before heading out to respond to a multiple rocket attack on base at Bagram Air Field, Afghanistan, March 20, 2012. The EOD flight with the 966th AES is tasked to mitigate, render safe, and/or destroy any conventional or unconventional explosive threat as well as chemical, nuclear or biological hazards inside and outside the wire. Their operations can be performed 24-hours a day, seven days a week. Some of their responsibilities as EOD technicians include mitigating improvised explosive devices, post blast analysis and route clearing packages.



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Public Domain Mark
This work, EOD airmen blast keeping service members safe [Image 7 of 38], by SSgt Sara Csurilla, identified by DVIDS, is free of known copyright restrictions under U.S. copyright law.

Date Taken:03.20.2012

Date Posted:03.26.2012 04:38

Photo ID:548211

VIRIN:120320-F-NH180-128

Resolution:4256x2832

Size:3.78 MB

Location:BAGRAM AIR FIELD, AFGlobe

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  • U.S. Air Force Senior Master Sgt. Brian D. Wade, explosive ordnance disposal technician team leader with the 966th Air Expeditionary Squadron and Combined Joint Task Force Paladin, writes down information after so that he can send his two three-man teams to respond after a multiple rocket attack inside the wire at Bagram Air Field, Afghanistan, March 20, 2012. The EOD flight with the 966th AES is tasked to mitigate, render safe, and/or destroy any conventional or unconventional explosive threat as well as chemical, nuclear or biological hazards inside and outside the wire. Their operations can be performed 24-hours a day, seven days a week. Some of their responsibilities as EOD technicians include mitigating improvised explosive devices, post blast analysis and route clearing packages.
  • U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. David A. Fleming, explosive ordnance disposal technician with the 966th Air Expeditionary Squadron and Combined Joint Task Force Paladin, gets his team's truck ready before haeding to respond to multiple rocket attacks inside the wire at Bagram Air Field, Afghanistan, March 20, 2012. The EOD flight with the 966th AES is tasked to mitigate, render safe, and/or destroy any conventional or unconventional explosive threat as well as chemical, nuclear or biological hazards inside and outside the wire. Their operations can be performed 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Some of their responsibilities as EOD technicians include mitigating improvised explosive devices, post blast analysis and route clearing packages.
  • U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Dustin Frey, Tech. Sgt. Steven Heffermen stand by as Staff Sgt. Scott Rice yells "fire in the hole" just before performing a controlled detonation at Bagram Air Field, Afghanistan, March 15, 2012. All three airmen are Explosive Ordnance Disposal technicians deployed to the 966th Air Expeditionary Squadron at BAF. The EOD flight with the 966th AES is tasked to mitigate, render safe, and/or destroy any conventional or unconventional explosive threat as well as chemical, nuclear or biological hazards inside and outside the wire. Their operations can be performed 24-hours a day, seven days a week. Some of their responsibilities as EOD technicians include mitigating improvised explosive devices, post blast analysis and route clearing packages.
  • U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. David Fleming calls back to his leadership as Tech. Sgt. Daniel K. Robinson waits for feedback during a call they responded to outside the wire that an unexploded ordnance was found at Bagram Air Field, Afghanistan, March 19, 2012. Fleming and Robinson are both explosive ordnance disposal technicians with the 966th Air Expeditionary Squadron and Combined Joint Task Force Paladin. The EOD flight with the 966th AES is tasked to mitigate, render safe, and/or destroy any conventional or unconventional explosive threat as well as chemical, nuclear or biological hazards inside and outside the wire. Their operations can be performed 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Some of their responsibilities as EOD technicians include mitigating improvised explosive devices, post blast analysis and route clearing packages.

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