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Airmen, their family members and other  base personnel participate in an Aerobathon at the Aderholt Fitness Center at Hurlburt Field, Fla., Jan. 26, 2013. The event is one of the many fitness programs offered to Hurlburt Field Airmen. (U.S. Air Force Photo/ Staff Sgt. John Bainter)
Shake it, work it, feel the burn
Loud, soul-shaking music reverberated throughout the room while crisp dance moves engulfed the dance floor and wet sheens of sweat glistened off attendees. The room boasted all the characteristics of a night club, but a second look revealed spandex, workout clothes and a well-lit gymnasium with an instructor leading the pack.The Aderholt Fitness
0 2/07
Airman 1st Class Stephen Culbreth, a pavements and constructions journeyman of 823rd RED HORSE, discusses how he and his wife handle the stress of being expectant parents during a Bundles for Babies class at the Airman and Family Readiness Center on Hurlburt Field, Fla., Jan. 14, 2013. The Bundles for Babies program teaches parents-to-be how to recognize and cope with the added stress of a new child. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Michelle Vickers)
Make way for baby
A classroom at the Airman and Family Readiness Center is full of ladies who are absolutely glowing, but they're also squirming in their chairs struggling to find a comfortable way to remain seated. All of these women are expectant mothers who hope to become more educated before their lives change drastically. The Bundles for Babies class offers a
0 1/22
Future development changes to military housing will not affect the protected wetland areas or salt marshes along the Hurlburt Field Soundside. Salt marshes are coastal wetlands that are flooded and drained by salt water brought in by the tides.(Courtesy photo) Protected salt marsh remains untouched
-- Hurlburt Field's Soundside salt marsh hosts not only a robust ecosystem, but endangered species and an archeological site along the shoreline in front of the FamCamp--these are some of the reasons that the land is under protection from any construction or developments. "Development changes which will occur as a result of the Military Housing
0 12/27
1st Lt. Aaron S. Chamberlain, a combat systems officer with the 319th Special Operations Squadron, 1st Special Operations Wing, Hurlburt Field, Fla. stands with a 319th SOS U-28 airplane on the Hurlburt Field flightline. Chamberlain recently surpassed one thousand combat hours over 190 sorties, a relatively rare occurrence for a lieutenant. (DoD photo by Tech. Sgt Vanessa Valentine) RELEASED 319th lieutenant hits career milestone
1st Lt. Aaron S. Chamberlain, from the 319th Special Operations Squadron, recently surpassed 1,000 combat hours over 190 sorties, while deployed with his unit in Bagram, Afghanistan. "Chamberlain is an exceptional officer and sets the example for others to follow," said Lt. Col. Patrick Daley, 319th SOS commander."Other U-28 aircrew has done this
0 12/19
Courtesy photo Hurlburt Field tracks jolly ol' St. Nick
As Christmas day approaches, children will be on the lookout for jolly ole' St. Nick, aka Santa Claus, beginning Dec. 24 -- and Hurlburt Field is here to help track when he comes to town.Santa and his nine reindeer: Dasher, Dancer, Prancer, Vixen, Comet, Cupid, Donner, Blitzen - with Rudolf leading the pack - will be traveling the world spreading
0 12/18
U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. James B. Smith, aircraft maintenance craftsman of 1st Special Operations Equipment Maintenance Squadron repairs a damaged aircraft wing leading edge in the Eason Hangar at Hurlburt Field, Fla. Nov. 27, 2012. The leading edge is located in the front of the wing and is the first part to make contact with airflow during flight. (U.S. Air Force Photo/ Airman First Class Nigel Sandridge)
SOEMS : Fabricating a Future
Ever wondered how the Air Force manages to keep such expensive planes in the sky? What happens when pieces are damaged? Are they replaced or does the plane just get trashed?Airmen at the aircraft structural maintenance shop of 1st Special Operations Equipment Maintenance Squadron are part of keeping planes in flight on a daily basis. Repairs to
0 11/29
Children of the Child Development Center observe aquatic wildlife during the Hurlburt Field Youth Center Wetland Stream Project at Hurlburt Field, Fla.  The outdoor activities allowed children to learn about the local ecosystem and wildlife.  (Courtesy photo by Catherine Goss) Hurlburt Field stream splashes with big benefits
Water sat idly in a grassy concavity as part of a subtle environmental backdrop where the silence occasionally broke by the hum and roar of passing vehicles. The discreet stream, fed by an artesian well found under the Hurlburt Field Housing office, rippled softly as aquatic wildlife boasted their presence while robust plant life surrounded the
0 11/28
U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Danielle Jancarole, an intelligence analyst of 11th Intelligence Squadron, organizes blues uniform blouses at the Airman’s Attic on Hurlburt Field, Fla., Nov. 7, 2012. Active-duty Airmen volunteers coordinate with their units to lend a hand at the Airman’s Attic. (U.S. Air Force photo/ Airman 1st Class Michelle Vickers)
Airman's Attic : a chance to give, receive
Whether Airmen are starting out on their own and need a few household goods, or a family is looking for a few extra toys for the holiday season, Hurlburt Field's Airman's Attic is there. The Airman's Attic takes community donations and offers them free of charge to Airmen E-6 and below and their family members including furniture, small appliances,
0 11/14
Hurlburt Field has had a recent spike in the number of bear sightings throughout the installation. It is imperative to always take proper preventive measures to ensure that humans and bears maintain a peacful coexistence. Use caution when having food outside, whether it be in trash cans, pet food bowls, or other areas. Doing so will greatly lessen the chance of a close encounter with the critters. This bear aware tip is courtesy of the 1st Special Operations Civil Engineer Squadron. (photo courtesy of Kristal Walsh) Hungry bears fill up on garbage before winter
Garbage--this is the root cause of bears being in the community, said Kristal Walsh, an environmental specialist with the 1st Special Operations Engineer Squadron at Hurlburt Field. Walsh routinely responds to bear sightings on base, one of her main goals is plain and simple: to spread bear awareness and safety. The bears in the area have a steady
0 11/13
Staff Sgt. John Johnson and Senior Airman Jerl Dunn, of the 823rd Red Horse Squadron, from Hurlburt Field, Fla., role a low-pressure hose and before loading it onto a trailer while staged at Joint Base McGuire-Dix-Lakehurst, N.J., Nov. 4, 2012, to prepare for hurricane relief operations. Approximately 50 Air Force civil engineers and 12 industrial pumps were sent from different locations around the country to form the 331st Air Expeditionary Group, whose mission is to help clear flood water from critical areas damaged by Hurricane Sandy.  (U.S. Air Force photo by Capt. Sybil Taunton/Released) 823 RHS joins Sandy clean up
A team of nearly 50 Air Force civil engineers from duty locations across the country pulled together to form the 331st Air Expeditionary Group this week, to pump flood waters affecting New York coastal communities following Hurricane Sandy. The 331st AEG assembled here Saturday, with engineers from Hurlburt Field, Fla.; Joint Base Andrews, Md.;
0 11/06
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