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Images: New Zealand soldiers of Task Unit Crib work non-stop in Bamyan [Image 8 of 17]

Photo by Sgt. Ken ScarSmall RSS IconSubscriptions Icon

New Zealand soldiers of Task Unit Crib work non-stop in Bamyan

A school girl hands a pen to New Zealand Capt. James Molony, the Padre for the Bamyan Provincial Reconstruction Team, Task Unit Crib, after writing a correct answer on the dry erase board during his English literacy class on Forward Operating Base Bamyan, June 21, 2012. Soldiers from New Zealand have been stationed in Bamyan province since 2003.



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Public Domain Mark
This work, New Zealand soldiers of Task Unit Crib work non-stop in Bamyan [Image 8 of 17], by SGT Ken Scar, identified by DVIDS, is free of known copyright restrictions under U.S. copyright law.

Date Taken:06.21.2012

Date Posted:06.24.2012 06:34

Photo ID:610882

VIRIN:120621-A-ZU930-007

Resolution:2700x2280

Size:1.75 MB

Location:BAMYAN PROVINCE, AFGlobe

Gallery Images

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  • New Zealand Capt. James Molony, the Padre for the Bamyan Provincial Reconstruction Team, Task Unit Crib, plays "Simon Says" with boys from the Samar Orphanage in Bamyan, June 22, 2012. Soldiers from the New Zealand contingent in Bamyan have been visiting the orphanage once a week since 2003.
  • Old and new collide as an old Russian tank provides the background for two local farmers as they tend to their potato field June 17, 2012. Potato farming has become very important for the economy of Bamyan, as potatoes are the biggest cash crop for the large farming community - thanks in large part to the efforts of the Bamyan Provinical Reconstruction Team.
  • New Zealand Defense Force Cpl. Johnny Bartlett (front left) and some of his New Zealand Provincial Reconstruction Team comrades perform a haka during a ceremony officially transferring responsibility for security, governance and development to Afghan control at Afghan National Police headquarters in Bamyan, July 17. A haka is a traditional Maori posture war dance including vigorous moving, foot stomping and chanting that issues a challenge – in this case, a challenge of transition that Afghans in Bamyan accepted. (Photo by U.S. Army Sgt. 1st Class Matt Meadows, Task Force Patriot Public Affairs)
  • Saywed Khadin, a potato farmer, has a laugh with members of the Bamyan Provinical Reconstruction Team in one of his potato fields, June 16, 2012. Potatoes have become the main cash crop for farmers in Bamyan province - thanks in large part to efforts by the Bamyan PRT. Afghan potatoes are considered superior throughout the Middle East and can fetch a premium price per pound.

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