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Images: Making the flightline a 'no-fly' zone [Image 6 of 6]

Photo by Staff Sgt. David DobrydneySmall RSS IconSubscriptions Icon

Making the flightline a 'no-fly' zone

Scott Alls, United States Department of Agriculture wildlife biologist, holds a trap used against birds on the flightline on Bagram Air Field, Afghanistan, April 18, 2013. The traps are one method, in addition to pyrotechnic harassment and habitat management, used to remove birds and animals that pose a hazard to flying operations. (U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. David Dobrydney)



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Public Domain Mark
This work, Making the flightline a 'no-fly' zone [Image 6 of 6], by SSgt David Dobrydney, identified by DVIDS, is free of known copyright restrictions under U.S. copyright law.

Date Taken:04.18.2013

Date Posted:05.23.2013 02:15

Photo ID:938998

VIRIN:130418-F-ZX232-032

Resolution:2784x1848

Size:716.13 KB

Location:BAGRAM, AFGlobe

Hometown:GULFPORT, MS, US

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  • A long-legged Buzzard waits patiently for varmints at Bagram Airfield, Afghanistan, April 13. The 455th Air Expeditionary Wing Safety Wildlife biologist, uses different techniques to reduce birds population around the flightline that can potentially cause safety hazards.
  • Mr. Eddie Earwood, U.S. Department of Agriculture Wildlife Services biologist, assess the airfield for birds at Bagram Airfield, Afghanistan, April 13. Earwood, assigned to the 455th Air Expeditionary Wing Safety, routinely checks different locations on and around the flightline to ensure there are no birds or varmints that can potentially be a safety hazards.
  • Eddie Earwood, U.S. Department of Agriculture Wildlife Services biologist, uses a clap-board method to disband birds that have been lingering in or around the hangars at Bagram Air Field, Afghanistan, April 13. Earwood, assigned to the 455th Air Expeditionary Wing Safety, routinely checks different locations on and around the flightline to ensure there are no potential health and safety hazards.
  • Eddie Earwood, U.S. Department of Agriculture Wildlife Services biologist, uses a clap-board method to disband birds that have been lingering in or around the hangars at Bagram Air Field, Afghanistan, April 13. Earwood, assigned to the 455th Air Expeditionary Wing Safety, routinely checks different locations on and around the flightline to ensure there are no potential health and safety hazards.

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Making the flightline a 'no-fly' zone

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