Northwest Military Blogs: Army West Blog

Posts made in: August, 2016 (13) Currently Viewing: 1 - 10 of 13

August 4, 2016 at 11:18am

Command team honored

Capt. Andrew Miraldi and 1st Sgt. Aaron Mang, assigned to the 571st Sapper Company, 864th Engineer Battalion, 555th Engineer Brigade, are honored with a commemorative plaque at Waller Hall, JBLM, July 29. Photo credit: Spc. Adeline Witherspoon

Every soldier is entitled to outstanding leadership, and some of the most basic leadership lessons are taught at the company level, where first sergeants and company commanders are responsible for ensuring soldiers are mentally and physically prepared for the missions ahead. It is a great deal of responsibility, but when done especially well, it shows.

The winners of I Corps' First Sergeant of the Year and Command Team of the Year competitions were commemorated with an honorary plaque at Waller Hall.

The winner of this year's competition, 1st Sgt. Carl Joseph Moranski, first sergeant of the 666th Military Police Company, 42nd Military Police Brigade, looked to his father when asked what it means to be a good leader.

"When I first enlisted, my father was retired thirty-seven years from the Army as a chief warrant officer 5," said Moranski. "I grew up a military brat, so I looked up to him, and always tried my best to make him proud."

The first sergeants participated in an Army Physical Fitness Test, ruck march, an obstacle course and weapons qualification as well as other warrior tasks.

"The most difficult thing about the competition was the rapid succession of events, and the fact that we did a long ruck march, a large break, and then did the obstacle course and had to go all the way back," said Moranski.

As for the Command Team of the Year Competition, Capt. Andrew Miraldi and 1st Sgt. Aaron Mang, assigned to the 571st Sapper Company, 864th Engineer Battalion, 555th Engineer Brigade, the members of the winning command team, experienced more mental challenges.

"This year's competition was mostly about administrative work and what you have accomplished over the year as far as training and your APFT scores," said Mang. "That was all submitted to I Corps, who decided on which command team did the best. It's important that a command team can match what they do in garrison with what they do in the field."

The command teams must learn to work together to accomplish a common goal.

"When I came in, I sat down with first sergeant, and we had an open dialogue and a very robust counseling session where I talked to him about what I wanted to see out of the company," said Miraldi. "You need to understand your unit and work towards a common goal."

This competition was the first of its kind and allowed the first sergeants and command teams to demonstrate they had what it takes to lead from the front.

"Being a good leader is about caring for the soldiers, and showing the soldiers that you're always trying to improve the organization," said Moranski.

"Whether it's individually or collectively, taking care of soldiers is a first sergeant's priority." 

August 5, 2016 at 12:11pm

Heroes on the Water

Heroes on the Water participants prepare their kayaks for a day of fishing July 23 at Solo Point, Joint Base Lewis-McChord. Photo credit: Senior Airman Jacob Jimenez

Servicemembers and veterans gathered at the shoreline as they prepared to set out on the still waters of Puget Sound. A row of kayaks sat prepped for the day of fishing and crabbing ahead. The participants were part of the Heroes on the Water Northwest Chapter event July 23, held at Solo Point, Joint Base Lewis-McChord.

Heroes on the Water is a nonprofit organization dedicated to helping military members and veterans by providing a therapeutic experience through kayak fishing.

"This group is tailored to people with PTSD (Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder) but we want to help any veteran, servicemember or first responder who experiences stresses beyond those of a normal work environment," said Tony Isaac, Heroes on the Water Northwest Chapter public relations coordinator. "Basically anyone who has stress in their lives, this is a good for them."

The event kicked off with more than 30 participants and volunteers hitting the water in kayaks to drop crab pots and to fish.

"The event helped us build rapport with the Heroes on the Water organization and helped us connect with other branches," said Master Sgt. Robert Peaden, 62nd Aerial Port Squadron first sergeant. "It was a very cool experience to kayak with them and share that personal serenity with other servicemembers."

Heroes on the Water provided all the gear needed for the experience on the water which included kayaks, life vests and fishing gear. Because participants don't always have fishing licenses, Heroes on the Water provided a group fishing license which allowed all participants to fish and crab.

"We want to introduce people to kayak fishing and the experience of the relaxing benefits of being on the water," said Isaac. "We want their first-time experience kayaking on calm waters. Puget Sound allows the perfect environment for this."

The event started at 7:30 a.m. and lasted until 2 p.m. Participants were provided a complimentary breakfast and a crab boil for lunch. Participants crabbed and fished for Dungeness and red rock crabs, flounder and rockfish.

"It was a personal experience, at first, and then more of a group experience at lunch," said Peaden. "The fellowship happened at the crab boil. People were talking about what it's like being in the military and past experiences from deployments."

To help with getting the day's catch, Heroes on the Water volunteers assisted participants with launching their kayaks, baiting their fishing poles, and providing hands-on instruction on how to fish and crab.

"Being able to take out the kayak was really enjoyable," said Anthony Sandoval, Army veteran. "This is unique to this area. There aren't too many places you can go fishing and crabbing with random veterans."

The event helped servicemembers and veterans through building new relationships on the water and cracking crabs together, said Peaden.  

"I heard from numerous airmen how much they enjoyed this event and communicated how thankful they were to get out of the dorms and socialize with other veterans," said Peaden.

To find out more information on the Heroes on the Water Northwest Chapter, go to www.heroesonthewater.org.

August 5, 2016 at 12:36pm

Disaster exercise

Joint Base Lewis-McChord first responders respond to a simulated McChord C-17 Globemaster III aircraft mishap during Cascade Helix, July 27 on McChord Field. Photo credit: Senior Airman Divine Cox

Joint Base Lewis-McChord first responders got a taste of working together during a Cascade Helix exercise simulating a suspicious package and aircraft mishap, July 27 on McChord Field.

The Cascade Helix exercise, an anti-terrorism and mass casualty exercise, was done in preparation for the JBLM Airshow and Warrior Expo that is being held Aug. 27-28 at JBLM.

"We are preparing for our JAWE by conducting a couple scenarios to simulate if something were to go wrong," said Dana Lockhart, JBLM exercise director. "This is required training for leadership and base first responders to evaluate JBLM's ability to manage personnel and resources and to respond to an incident on base."

Around 9:15 a.m., the exercise kicked off and the populace was notified of a simulated suspicious package that was left out on the McChord flightline.

Once the notification was initiated, the 787th Explosive Ordnance Disposal Company and members of the JBLM Director of Emergency Services responded to conduct an improvised explosive device response.

"Everything went well out here," said Staff Sgt. Isaac Martinez, 787th EOD team lead. "Once notified, we responded, assessed the threat, figured out what the device was and disabled it."

While EOD was wrapping up their response to the simulated suspicious package, another notification alerted the base of a simulated McChord C-17 Globemaster III plane crash which occurred on the flightline.

This C-17 aircraft mishap kicked off the beginning of the mass casualty scenario of the exercise.

The mass-casualty exercise was designed to simulate an aircraft crash during an air show. It was a chance for first-responders to test their skills before the JAWE scheduled for August.

As exercise evaluators observed, first responders - made up of firemen, medics and emergency medical technicians - made their way through the scene of victims, triaging and treating them on the scene and preparing them for simulated transport to the military hospital.

Lockhart said that they wanted to make this exercise as realistic as possible.

"Even though a lot of the exercise was simulated, we wanted to make it as real as possible," said Lockhart. "When the first responders responded, the C-17 was literally smoking and the victims were moulaged. So the responders had to put the simulated fire out using their fire truck and medical had simulated injuries to treat."

Overall, Lockhart was pleased.

"The desired end state was that JBLM is better postured to respond to and recover from an aircraft incident," said Lockhart. "From what I have seen today, it puts us in a good readiness posture for the air show."

For more information on the JAWE, visit http://jblmawe.com/.

August 8, 2016 at 12:58pm

Country Music’s Craig Campbell to perform at JBLM Tuesday

JOINT BASE LEWIS-MCCHORD, Wash. –Country music singer Craig Campbell will perform at Joint Base Lewis-McChord at 6 p.m. Tuesday as part of the Grand Ole Opry/USO Concert Series, which includes a coast-to-coast journey visiting and performing for military families.

Campbell’s involvement in this concert series not only helps the USO celebrate its 75th anniversary, but also continues a long-standing country music tradition of supporting those in uniform.

The performance is open exclusively too military ID holders and their guests, and will feature the Opry Circle Throwdown. That’s right, Campbell will perform atop of a replica of the famed six-foot circle of wood that sits center stage at the Grand Ole Opry House where generations of country music legends have performed.

One of country’s brightest rising stars, Campbell launched onto the country music scene in 2011 and continues to exist in a perfect sweet spot between tradition and modernity.

Born in Lyons, Georgia, Campbell played piano at his mother's Baptist church from the age of ten until he was 18. Among his many hit songs are “Keep Them Kisses Comin’,” “Fish,” “Family Man” and “Outskirts of Heaven” – his latest single, among others.

August 10, 2016 at 3:31pm

Perfect and FREE day for local military families

Saturday should be a scorcher but local military families have a free, fun day ahead of them in Lacey.

The day starts with the Military Family Fun Fair, a free day of pony rides, visits with super heroes, face painting, mini-golf, popcorn and cotton candy, games and more sponsored by the Ranger and Airlifter newspapers and USAA.

“Everything is free except the food truck,” said Ken Swarner, the event organizer.

Local businesses and organizations are turning out to welcome new military families to the area, as well as thank those already here for their service.

“we want the entire military family to know they are appreciated for the sacrifices they make in service to our country,” Swarner added.

The event is on the campus grounds of Holy Family School. To attend, families should RSVP at northwestmilitary.com.

On tap for Saturday are an army of face painters, pony rides on the grass, huge inflatable slides, miniature golf, carnival snacks such as popcorn and cotton candy, half a dozen roaming super heroes ready for photos, games, prize wheels, crafts and so much more.

“It’s a fun day for families to enjoy time together at no cost,” Swarner added.

Afterwards, families are encouraged to walk next door and enjoy the dock at Long Lake. This park is free and right next to the parking for the event at Holy Family. Families can stretch out on the grass while taking jumps into the lake to cool off.
“With Long Lake next door, this makes Saturday a one-two punch for family fun,” Swarner said. The lake is beautiful and the park well maintained. Parking is also free at the Thurston County fairgrounds so it is no problem to find parking for both events. Park the car once and enjoy.

Again, to participate in Saturday, go to northwestmilitary.com to sign up.

August 11, 2016 at 2:20pm

The instant command post

The ultralight, expeditionary command post tent can be erected in just a few seconds, shown here at Aberdeen Proving Ground, Md. Photo courtesy of CERDEC

Mission command - the exercise of authority by a commander to empower leaders to execute missions - is one of the most fundamental aspects of warfighting.

Yet, the communications infrastructure that enables mission command is time-consuming to set up and operate, and it is decades old. Command post tents must be erected, all the communications gear must be wired up, and heavy generators and communications gear must be hauled in vehicles.

That's not very expeditionary, said Lisa Heidelberg, the chief of Mission Command Capabilities Division, Communications-Electronics Research, Development and Engineering Center. She spoke during a media day here, July 28. Her team's efforts are focused on improving the physical configuration of command posts as well as developing new software applications.

"Right now, our command posts are large and commanders are restrained to their (command posts) to do mission planning and operations," she said. "To get to an expeditionary force, you need to enable the commander to be mobile, to be able to command from outside the (command post)."

What that means is the commander must be able to execute mission command on both mounted and dismounted patrols, as well as in the traditional command post, she said.

Although the primary goal is to reach the point where a commander can execute mission command on the fly, the traditional command post will not go away anytime soon, Heidelberg said. So researchers have focused on shortening the setup time of the tent that houses the command post's soldiers and equipment.

Tyler Barton, project lead for the division's Expeditionary Command Post Capabilities, said that his team has developed an ultralight, expeditionary command post tent that can be erected in just a few seconds. The tent is so light that it doesn't need its own trailer and can fit inside a Humvee.

The Joint Light Tactical Vehicle is the Army's longer-term solution to field light vehicles, he noted. By integrating the ultralight tent into a Humvee today, the Army will be able to retrofit its current fleet to provide new expeditionary command post options.

Another goal is to eliminate the need for commanders to command from laptops inside a command post, Cyndi Carpenter said.

Her team has developed a voice interaction app to achieve this kind of functionality.

It's known as the Single, Multimodal, Android Service for Human-Computer Interaction, or SMASH.

Zachary Deering, a computer engineer for the branch's Tactical Computing Environment, helped develop the app, which he said incorporates open-source voice recognition. It is designed to be used by the Army and across the Department of Defense in existing communications gear.

It's nearly impossible to type into a keyboard while driving off-road or on dismounted patrol, he said.

In a demonstration, Nick Grayson, a junior engineer for the branch's Tactical Computing Environment, showed how SMASH translates voice commands into actions on a topographic map monitor display of a battlefield.

Using voice commands like, "Symbol search reconnaissance force" and "Draw phase line," Grayson demonstrated how one could use the app to provide the locations of enemy forces, friendly forces and equipment. Currently, SMASH has integrated all of the battlefield symbology found in the joint Military Standards 2525D specifications.

In doing away with the need to issue commands with the mouse and keyboard, the app speeds up processing time from minutes to seconds, he said.

User trials of SMASH were conducted at Fort Riley, Kansas, where it received positive feedback from users. SMASH was apparently a smash with the Army, Carpenter said, and the project is ready to transition to a program manager.

Thus far, she noted, SMASH has only been tested in the lab and with users. The next step is testing it in a field environment.

August 18, 2016 at 9:55am

Madigan doctor attends to Olympic athletes

Col. (Dr.) David Haight (right), is caring for Team USA athletes at the Rio Olympic Games along with Dr. Dave Weinstein, the head team physician for the 2016 Olympic team. U.S. Army photo

Former U.S. Army World Class Athlete Program physician Col. David Haight had no idea of the essential role he would play during the opening ceremony of the Rio Olympic Games.

Haight, a physician currently serving as the chief of family medicine and primary care sports medicine director at Madigan Army Medical Center at Joint Base Lewis-McChord, was honored when he was asked to join Team USA's march into Maracana Stadium on Aug. 5.

"Day in and day out, we are surrounded (in Rio de Janeiro) by past and future Olympians. It is an amazing experience," Haight said. "But when I changed into the Ralph Lauren Opening Ceremonies outfit, and walked downstairs into the crowd of Olympians ... I really felt like I was a part of something special."

Haight is accustomed to being around world-class athletes, but he had never been among so many amateur and professional athletes all mingling together.

"We have athletes being treated in the medical treatment facility and watching other athletes on the TV," he explained. "It's really surreal to have athletes from different disciplines cheering for the other athletes and going on about their heroes."

On their way to the stadium, Haight decided to introduce some of the stargazers to the stars.

"For opening ceremonies, I got on one of the buses with the fencing team and, like many of the other athletes, they were gushing about players from the NBA (who were) standing outside," Haight said.

One of the women on the fencing team was on the verge of fainting with excitement, Haight remembered.

"I walked out and asked (NBA stars) Carmelo Anthony, Kevin Durant, Kyle Lowry, Harrison Barnes and Jimmy Butler to come over to the bus," Haight said. "It was absolutely hilarious to see the reaction from the bus. It was one of my prouder moments."

Haight later put his medical expertise to use when he realized the uniform shoes Team USA wore for opening ceremonies weren't exactly designed for comfort. For the nearly four-hour show, Haight carried some basic taping supplies and limited over-the-counter medications into Maracana Stadium.

"I was pretty proud that I was able to help out several athletes and even one team physician with timely tape applications as we walked in," he said.

When one athlete approached him complaining of a severe migraine caused by the glaring lights and camera flashes, Haight pulled out his sunglasses from his pocket to reach for some Motrin, but she grabbed the sunglasses instead and thanked him.

"I hadn't planned on using my sunglasses as a medical device, but was glad to be able to help her through the opening ceremony," he said.

Haight said the lion's share of the treatment of athletes during the Olympics is conducted by the exceptional physical therapists, massage therapists and chiropractors of the U.S. Olympic Committee and national governing bodies of the respective sports.

However, in Haight's role as the primary care physician for the Olympic Village, he manages respiratory and gastrointestinal issues as well as mosquito-borne infections. While most of the teams have physicians assigned to them, Haight gets to help care for the triathlon team as well.

"I'm really looking forward to that as I was a triathlete back in the day," said Haight. "These folks are on a different level."

August 18, 2016 at 10:02am

Changes to NCO programs, Army retention rules

Army Sgt. Ryan Skelton, left, and Staff Sgt. Elvis Servellon - both with the Fort Jackson Salute Battery - fire an M116 Howitzer during a July 16 retirement ceremony at Fort Jackson. Photo credit: Staff Sgt. Ken A Scar

FORT JACKSON, South Carolina - Changes to Army programs that are meant to retain quality noncommissioned officers will take effect when the new fiscal year begins on Oct. 1.

Back in May, Secretary of the Army Eric Fanning signed the Army Directive 2016-19 (Retaining a Quality Noncommissioned Officer Corps), instituting new policies that are meant to ensure the Army retains its best soldiers while offering NCOs with the most potential an avenue for continued service.

The directive changes the Bar to the Continued Service Program, the NCO Career Status Program, and Retention Control Point System. The changes will be felt across the enlisted spectrum, particularly among mid-career to senior-level NCOs.

Under the Bar to Continued Service program, formerly known as the Bar to Reenlistment Program, all enlisted ranks in the active and Reserve components can receive notice that they must improve their performance or face separation from service, despite having reenlisted indefinitely.

"The big change ... is that the (Bar to the Continued Service Program) now affects all enlisted ranks," said Sgt. Maj. Michael Kouneski, Fort Jackson's command career counselor.

"Where previously (the program was) Bar to Reenlistment and, if you were in the indefinite reenlistment program, you could say, ‘The commander can't bar me to reenlist because I'm already indefinite.' Now if a soldier has unsatisfactory performance, the commander can bar you from continued service."

The bar will be reviewed at periods of three and six months before separation procedures begin.

"(The reviews) are putting you on notice you are a candidate for separation under the new Bar to Continued Service," Kouneski said.

"As a soldier in the Army you (must) ... continue to find new ways to better yourself, because as the Army reduces in size, it naturally becomes more competitive."

Under the new directive, soldiers who wish to reenlist under the NCO Career Status Program, formerly the Indefinite Reenlistment Program, must wait until their 12th year of service to apply. The new entry point is meant to coincide with the Army's new retirement system, which begins Jan. 1, 2018.

The directive also reduces the years senior NCOs can stay in the Army by reducing Retention control point levels for sergeants 1st class through sergeants major.

This change, which will take place over a three-year period, is designed to cause "senior enlisted personnel to exit earlier than anticipated and to mitigate the effects on families and on the Army."

Soldiers seeking more information on these upcoming changes should contact their unit career counselors.

August 18, 2016 at 10:33am

The weight of war

The Army's primary investment is in developing and maintaining soldiers who are physically and mentally ready to fight our wars. Rigorous physical training is a necessary part of this investment, and with it there will be some injuries. U.S. Army photo

FORT RUCKER, Alabama - In his ancient military treatise The Art of War, Sun Tzu notes that if you put your army on a forced march at a certain speed, you will lose one-tenth to two-thirds of your troops along the way.

While technology has progressed quite a bit in the 2,400 years since Tzu's day, the effectiveness of troops who march long distances with their equipment remains a critical factor in the success of many military operations.

During dismounted troop foot movement, soldiers must carry heavy equipment over varying terrains with multiple environmental hazards. Heavy loads can lead to rapid fatigue, greater food and water requirements, awkward body postures, and stress and friction to body parts.

The costs are well documented by both scientists and military historians. These factors reduce a soldier's physical and mental combat performance capabilities and increase the risk of injury. The results can be fatal for individuals and detrimental to a unit's mission success.

The ability to effectively and rapidly move troops by foot is an indisputable advantage in many operational circumstances, which is why foot march training, or "rucking," remains an important component of Army readiness training.

Foot march training that is too excessive or intense, however, can unnecessarily increase the risk of acute and overuse injuries. The injuries can lead to recovery periods and medical treatment that limit physical activity for days, weeks or months, and could even cause permanent disability.

Though training to fight will always be associated with some risk of injury, the Army can train smarter. Various military studies and observations echo this concern:

  • Foot march training was found to be five times more hazardous in terms of injury rates than regular physical training.
  • Foot marching was reported as the second-leading cause (next to running) for training-related injuries in IET trainees and a non-deployed infantry unit.
  • Ruck running may increase injury risk, so speeds should not exceed three to four mph.
  • Programs that don't include adequate non-marching activities to increase overall physical fitness may have higher injury rates. Some training programs have optimized performance by including a mix of loaded foot marching with non-march upper-body resistance physical training and aerobic training.
  • Training programs that increase the intensity (load weights) and distance (time) too quickly can increase injury risk. A general rule is to not exceed a 10 percent increase in intensity or distance on separate days weekly.

INJURIES OF CONCERN

Foot marching-related injuries can occur in almost any part of the body, but the vast majority occur in the back and lower-extremities, including the legs, knees, ankles and feet. Most injuries result from the repetitive stresses placed on the body's skin, bones, muscles and nerves.

Environmental conditions can also contribute to the risk of injury. Rough terrain can lead to acute sprains or fractures from slips, trips and falls. Heat stroke, heat exhaustion and heat cramps are a concern given the hydration needs of personnel wearing body armor and carrying heavy gear. Cold weather, altitude and animals can also cause injuries.

Severe musculoskeletal injuries like ankle fractures or sprains or stress fractures can require extensive medical care and result in months of lost duty time or even a medical discharge. Stress fractures in the pelvis, which have been found more frequently among female recruits, require an especially long rehabilitation period.

Some injuries, such as ruck sack palsy, a specific shoulder nerve compression condition, are uniquely associated with ruck marching. Other overuse injuries may not be attributable to foot marching activities alone. For example, stress fractures of the hip, leg and foot, and knee injuries may be exacerbated by running.

WHAT'S THE SOLUTION?

Unfortunately, technology alone cannot solve the age-old problem of heavy loads. Over the last century, despite the weight reduction of some items and advances in individual protective equipment, munitions and communication systems have contributed to an increase in the average weight of carried loads.

Other "heavy" supplies, especially water, simply cannot be replaced. The loads carried in recent operations in the Middle East have been reported to average more than 100 lbs.

Unit leaders should consider the following suggestions to both optimize performance and minimize injuries:

  • Review injury risk factors and possible prevention tactics.
  • Encourage soldiers to modify individual factors within their control.
  • Plan and document the unit's foot march training program purpose, necessary distance(s), equipment and weights, speed(s), terrain and environmental factors, and progression goals and dates for each training session.
  • Ensure physical training regimens, avoid consecutive days of intense lower extremity training such as distance runs and foot marching.
  • Be aware of the unit's injury rates and the types of injuries experienced to adjust training regimens as needed.
  • Consider coordinating with master fitness trainers or physical therapists to establish and plan a training program that is best suited for a specific unit.

TRAIN TO FIGHT SMART

The Army's primary investment is in developing and maintaining soldiers who are physically and mentally ready to fight our wars. Rigorous physical training is a necessary and unavoidable component of this investment, and with it there will always be some risk of injury.

However, many injuries are not an acceptable part of "doing business." Nor should they be a way to "weed out the weak." Unit leaders should assess their foot march training programs and apply prevention measures to help minimize injuries.

August 25, 2016 at 9:50am

Commissaries to price competition more often

After hearing too many complaints from patrons that they find better deals off base from time to time, the commissary system will monitor their off base competition more often. Photo credit: Stars and Stripes

The Defense Commissary Agency is forming a new approach to calculating customers' savings, aligning it more closely with private-sector practice, according to a Defense Department news release issued this week.

This better reflects what patrons experience daily with the products they routinely buy in the geographic regions in which they routinely shop, DeCA officials said.

"We hear from our military families that they sometimes find lower prices on selected items outside the gate," said Joseph H. Jeu, DeCA's director and CEO. "For the first time through this new approach, we will compare our prices with local grocers on a more frequent basis to better inform our customers of potential cost savings over stores in their nearby community."

‘No Change' to Customers' Out-of-Pocket Expense

Jeu added: "Our approach to calculating savings will not impact the prices our customers pay or the dollar benefit that they receive. There will be no change to their out-of-pocket expense."

Through this improved process, officials said, DeCA will calculate and monitor patron savings more frequently than the current practice. Prices will be compared with actual prices at local competitors surrounding each commissary, as well, using a market basket of products that reflect what patrons normally purchase.

For more information on DeCA's new approach to calculating patron savings, go to detailed Transformation FAQs at commissaries.com/documents/contact_deca/faqs/transformation.cfm.

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