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Images: Fit to fight: how the military restores its own [Image 5 of 6]

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Fit to fight: how the military restores its own

Spc. James R. Hill moves a board that was used during the hardening course as part of the Warrior Restoration Program. The program is run by the 113th Combat Stress Control unit and is located at the Warrior Recovery Center at Kandahar Airfield.



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Public Domain Mark
This work, Fit to fight: how the military restores its own [Image 5 of 6], by SGT Harold McGill, identified by DVIDS, is free of known copyright restrictions under U.S. copyright law.

Date Taken:04.13.2012

Date Posted:05.05.2012 03:34

Photo ID:572846

VIRIN:120413-A-#####-348

Resolution:1913x2880

Size:3.73 MB

Location:AF

Hometown:GARDEN GROVE, CA, US

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More Like This

  • Maj. Jessica M. Melchior, occupational therapist, 673rd Medical Group, U.S. Air Force and Sgt. Paul M. McCollough, non-commissioned officer in charge of the Warrior Restoration Program, talk to troops during a session at the Warrior Recovery Center located at Kandahar Airfield. The center opened this past February and focuses its efforts on the total fitness of service members.
  • Maj. Jessica M. Melchior, occupational therapist, 673rd Medical Group, U.S. Air Force listens as soldiers discuss strategies for navigating obstacles that are part of the hardening course at the Warrior Recovery Center. Melchior is currently attached to the 113th Combat Stress Control unit at Kandahar Airfield.
  • Builder First Class Michael Guidry, a Carrabelle, Fla. native and “Seabee” with 14th Naval Mobile Construction Battalion, checks the measurements on a door frame for the newly constructed Warrior Recovery Center, Bagram Air Field, Afghanistan, Dec. 27. The benches, wall partitions, and wooden interiors will give the service members a more relaxed environment near the Craig Joint Theater Hospital. The WRC is managed by the 219th Medical Detachment (Combat Operational Stress Control), teaching classes, providing group and individual counseling, and giving service members tools to manage stress in the deployed environment. The WRC programs in both Kandahar and Bagram work to return to duty more than 90 percent of patients who walk through the door.
  • “Seabees” of 14th Naval Mobile Construction Battalion, from Jacksonville, Fla., built furniture and personal spaces inside the newly constructed Warrior Recovery Center, Bagram Air Field, Afghanistan, Dec. 27. The unit sought the project to help their fellow service members. The benches, wall partitions, and wooden interiors will give the service members a more relaxed environment near the Craig Joint Theater Hospital. The WRC is managed by the 219th Medical Detachment (Combat Operational Stress Control), teaching classes, providing group and individual counseling, and giving service members tools to manage stress in the deployed environment. The WRC programs in both Kandahar and Bagram work to return to duty more than 90 percent of patients who walk through the door.

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Fit to fight: how the military restores its own

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