Northwest Military Blogs: Army West Blog

Posts made in: April, 2017 (26) Currently Viewing: 1 - 10 of 26

April 4, 2017 at 5:51am

JBLM firefighters, EMT receive Army’s highest honor for emergency services

Courtesy Photo Air Force Master Sgt. Thomas Anderson and 1st Class Daniel Rodriguez, middle right, both of the 627th Civil Engineer Squadron, train on a structural training facility on McChord Field recently.

Three members of the Joint Base Lewis McChord Fire Department represent the gold standard of their position in the Army. The three were named the best in the Army, in separate categories, as part of the 2016 Army Fire and Emergency Services Awards that were announced March 23.

For the fifth year in a row, an Air Force firefighter from JBLM was named the best military firefighter in the Army. This year, the award went to Airman 1st Class Daniel Rodriguez, of the 627th Civil Engineer Squadron. Air Force Master Sgt. Thomas Anderson, 627th CES, was named the best military fire officer in the Army.

Both Rodriguez and Anderson will now compete for the best in the Department of Defense.

In an Army-only category, Nichole Cherry, JBLM DES, was named the Emergency Medical Services Provider of the year.

“It always says a lot about what kind of people are here on JBLM when our staff is recognized for their outstanding work,” said Kenneth Rhault, JBLM fire chief.

The three award winners distinguished themselves for excelling at their responsibilities, Rhault said. Their nominations came from supervisors who highlighted accomplishments, job performance, tactical competency, leadership ability, initiative and resourcefulness.

“It was a humbling experience to get recognized,” Anderson said. “I got an email from Lt. Gen. Stephen R. Lanza (I Corps commanding general) congratulating me for winning. It was pretty special. It’s not every day you get thanked by a three-star general.”

Serving as the battalion fire chief, Anderson is responsible for managing Fire Station 102 on Gray Army Airfield and Fire Station 103 near Madigan Army Medical Center. He’s juggled the task as the only military chief on base by developing a working rapport with the civilians and service members he works with, he said.

“I would never have won this award if not for my outstanding team,” Anderson said. “It starts with Fire Chief Rhault. We wouldn’t be where we are without him. From there, it goes to people who I work with and all the hard work they put in.”

Anderson was named the region’s best military officer in 2013 as well. Now he can claim the title as best in the Army.

For Rodriguez, the award was a testament to his hard work and dedication to his career path. It was also a major surprise.

“I wasn’t even aware that I was having my name put in,” he said. “Still, it’s a humbling experience. I’m really happy, and I’m really thankful for my supervisors and chiefs (who) taught me everything I know. I wouldn’t be here without them.”

Rodriguez now works for the fire department at Eglin Air Force Base, Fla.

Both Anderson and Rodriguez said being firefighters has built camaraderie for them. Perhaps it is this genuine love for their work that has helped vault them into recognition, Rhault said.

Cherry, who is currently on maternity leave, has also gone above and beyond in her work as an emergency medical technician, Rhault said. She has worked tirelessly and had a special hand in working

with the fire department and other JBLM officials in getting ready for a threat response, he said.

“It’s one of the things she did to stand out,” Rhault said. “She made sure that everyone around base would be prepared if a disaster, like an active shooter, struck.”

April 4, 2017 at 5:55am

KidsFest is Thursday on JBLM

Cowboy Buck and Elizabeth sing “Love is My Heart” on the main stage during the 2016 JBLM Kids’ Fest inside Family and MWR’s Fest Tent on Lewis Main. JBLM PAO photo.

Joint Base Lewis-McChord is kicking off the Month of the Military Child with its annual Kids’ Fest at Family and Morale, Welfare and Recreation’s Fest Tent and Bowl Arena Lanes, 2200 Liggett Ave., on Lewis Main Thursday from 1 to 4:30 p.m.

The theme of this year’s free event is, “Camp Lewis: New, Old and Yet To Be Told,” in celebration of JBLM’s Centennial in 2017.

“We’ve got a lot of new and different games and activities, and we will honor military children with a great event,” said Colin Brooks, special events coordinator for JBLM’s Family and MWR.

The annual event offers more than the typical arts and crafts, vendor booths and giveaways. This year, there will also be free bowling, entertainment, exhibits, static displays — such as military vehicles for the kids to climb on, provided by the 7th Infantry Division and the 593rd Expeditionary Sustainment Command. Additionally, the event will offer interactive games, including a children’s version of the TV competition, “Top Chef,” where the kids will get to open and create their own unique and interesting dining delights from Meals, Ready-to-Eat kits.

Brooks let the cat out of the bag on one game that is sure to be a fun activity: “Ranks Bee.” Children will be challenged to identify various military ranks based on insignias. So, for those wanting to get a jump on the game, there’s still time to memorize as many military rank insignias as possible.

Brooks said he’s hoping for clear skies and good weather on the Kids’ Fest day. Children at the event will likely be wishing for warm weather as well, especially if they opt to participate in a frozen T-shirt game planned for that day. Brooks said participants will have to try and unfreeze the shirts enough to don them and run a distance for the event.

A cardboard recycling activity is sure to be a hit as children learn about recycling and making cavalry horses.

There also will be dance and gymnastics presentations from SKIES Unlimited students and performances by Cowboy Buck and Elizabeth, a singing duo who entertain children at events across the country. The duo also entertained families at the 2016 JBLM Kids’ Fest.

A performing Spider-Man will provide entertainment on stage a few times during the day. If that’s not enough to get the kids excited, the “Sesame Street” television character Elmo will be strolling through the event three times during the day.

“The whole day will be a little different than other years, but it’s sure to be fun,” Brooks said.

April 4, 2017 at 5:56am

62nd AW names top Knucklebusters at annual Logfest

62nd Airlift Wing Public Affairs Lt. Col. Mark Szatkowski, center, sitting with McChord Field civic leaders, applaud Knucklebuster nominees at JBLM March 24.

Cheering and applause were heard all evening at the 62nd Airlift Wing’s Logfest 2017 at Joint Base Lewis-McChord. The 62nd Maintenance Group hosted the annual event, March 24 to recognize McChord Field’s top logisticians.

“Tonight we’ve recognized 76 nominees and had the terribly difficult job of selecting five of our best among them,” said Col. James Clavenna, 62nd Maintenance Group commander. “Any one of the 76 could have won our Knucklebuster awards.”

This year’s Knucklebuster award winners were:

• Senior Airman Matthew Schieb, 627th Aerial Port Squadron — Top Knucklebuster;

• Staff Sgt. Allison Riley, 62nd Aircraft Maintenance Squadron;

• Jason Aven, 62nd Aerial Port Squadron;

• Tech. Sgt. Gregory Beck, 62nd Maintenance Group;

• Staff Sgt. Trenton Page, 62nd Maintenance Squadron.

A McChord Field tradition, this year’s Logfest was hosted to recognize the wing’s best of the best by awarding them the title of Knucklebusters.

“The theme of this event is recognizing the Airmen,” said 1st Lt. Sean Stephens, 62nd Aircraft Maintenance Squadron assistant officer in charge. “Ultimately we wanted them to have a good time and recognize their hard work.”

The night started with a social hour followed by a medallion ceremony to introduce each nominee. More than 500 McChord Field Airmen and family members were in attendance to recognize the nominees.

Unlike traditional award nominees, Knucklebuster nominees are nominated by their peers for work performance and overall character. This year’s nominees were nominated from the 62nd Maintenance Group, 62nd Aircraft Maintenance Squadron, 62nd Aerial Port Squadron, 62nd Maintenance Squadron and 627th Logistics Readiness Squadron.

Airmen enjoyed a catered meal and a variety of games and events throughout the evening. Child care was provided for children and included bouncy houses, games, snacks and movies.

“This was supposed to be a party,” Stephens said. “I saw a lot of smiling faces. The children had a good time and we got to recognize some outstanding folks.”

Even though there were only five winners, every nominee was recognized for their hard work.

“Bottom Line, this room is full of winners,” Clavenna said. “But winners are not born that way, they fight their way there.”

April 4, 2017 at 5:58am

JBLM excels at culinary event

U.S. Army photo ABOVE: Spc. (promotable) Ariana Elliott, 1st Squadron, 14th Cavalry Regiment, 1st Brigade, 2nd Infantry Division, creates her gold medal-winning Caribbean dish at the 42nd annual Military Culinary Arts Competitive Training Event at For

It was an all-out food fight at Fort Lee,Va., as the Joint Base Lewis-McChord Culinary Arts team duked it out with teams from other military installations during the 42nd annual Military Culinary Arts Competitive Training Event from March 3 to 10.

Team JBLM finished third out of 16 teams and collected a total of 21 medals, including one gold, nine silver and 11 bronze medals. One of the competitions standouts was Spc. (promotable) Ariana Elliott of the 1st Squadron, 14th Cavalry Regiment, 1st Brigade, 2nd Infantry Division, who claimed the team’s lone gold medal in the student chef category.

The competition allows food service members to compete with one another while also gaining valuable experience. It drew more than 250 competitors from various installations and sister services, including teams from Germany, France and Great Britain.

“This is an opportunity to show up and prove to everyone how great the program is here,” said Spc. Curtis Campbell of the 3rd Battalion, 1st Special Forces Group, a senior member of the JBLM team. “When we get the chance to show what we can do and put some hard work and effort into training, we can really put out some high-quality food. That’s important to show because it’s a reminder that everyone in the Army is capable of amazing things.”

Teams were asked to run the gamut of potential challenges. This included operating a mobile military kitchen and serving hundreds of customers extremely fast — a mystery challenge where chefs were given a box of ingredients and told to cook. Teams also had to cater and cook for a large event.

Members of the JBLM team proved how talented they are, as they collected medals in every category they competed in. This highlighted their culinary excellence and professionalism.

Team JBLM included the following service members: team captain Sgt. Jamie Kassabian, 51st Expeditionary Signal Battalion; Spc. Garrett Nauta, 508th Military Police Battalion, 42nd Military Police Brigade; Spc. Curtis Campbell, 3rd Battalion, 1st SFG; Spc. Sandra Quinones, 13th Combat Sustainment Support Battalion, 42nd MP Bde.; Spc. Viktoriya Moore, 1st Attack Reconnaissance Battalion, 229th Aviation Regiment, 16th Combat Aviation Brigade; Spc. Ariana Elliott, 1-14 Cav., 1st Bde. 2nd Inf. Div.; Spc. Albert Mangrobang, 51st Sig. Bn.; Spc. Jared Rodgers, Headquarters Support Company, I Corps; and Pfc. Pier Sharks, 296th Brigade Support Battalion, 1st Bde. 2nd Inf. Div.

There were several outstanding performances from the JBLM team, but Elliott’s star shined bright. The junior member of the team claimed a gold medal for a Caribbean dish she created. It contained trout, cabbage and plantains — all expertly plated to impress the judges.

“It was crazy; I just went in there with the mentality that I wanted to win, and I was able to come out of there with the gold medal,” Elliott said. “We were all just crying and happy. It was a really good moment.”

For the team, the friendly competition was also a chance to bond and grow with each other.

“We went down as a team and made sure to work with each other,” Elliott said. “We came out on top because we had everyone’s back.”

April 9, 2017 at 7:38am

1st SFG wins Commander's Cup Bowling

1st SFG’s Robert Straughn rolls a strike during the JBLM Commander’s Cup Bowling Championship at Bowl Arena Lanes on Lewis Main Tuesday. (JBLM PAO photo)

Three weeks ago, Robert Straughn of the 1st Special Forces Group had to have white blood cells injected into his left knee. He bowled for the first time since then Tuesday during the Joint Base Lewis-McChord Commander’s Cup Bowling Championship at Bowl Arena Lanes on Lewis Main.

His knee healed up nicely, and Straughn bowled regular scratch games of 244, 205 and 255 as the 1st SFG finished first in the four-team match with 2,642 pins. Aside from having a great physical therapist, he said consistency was a big factor.

“I just concentrated on my mark every single time and hoped the ball reacted the way I expected it to,” Straughn said.

Straughn credited teammate Rayfield Gilyard for carrying the team. Gilyard had scratch games of 179, 192 and 226. With the added handicap of 49 pins per game, he led the 1st SFG with 744 pins.

Between winning the JBLM bowling title and leading the team in total pins, Gilyard admitted he was “honestly shocked.”

“I’ve never bowled like that in my life,” Gilyard said.

Straughn and Gilyard were the only two bowlers on their team who actually bowled in the championship. The other two in their foursome — Brandon Powell and Sean Austin — both had situations come up that forced them to miss the championship.

League rules allow bowlers who can’t attend to use their average scores (with handicap) for the season, minus 10 pins each of the three games, to count. While it is a common rule for a majority of bowling leagues around the area, it addresses the sudden call to military duty that can happen on JBLM.

“It’s because of all the things these folks have to do,” said Steve Fontana, a manager at Bowl Arena Lanes.

The JBLM Intramural Bowling league tallied every bowler’s handicap throughout the season. This provided all four teams a chance to win the league championship. In the end, the Headquarters and Headquarters Company of 2nd Battalion, 1st Infantry Regiment, 2nd Brigade, 2nd Infantry Division, took second with 2,576 pins.

The team struggled at first with just 832 pins after the first game, which put them in last place. The team bounced back with 853 pins in the second game and an 891 in the third. Jake Pope had a scratch game of 216 to go with Michael Wall’s 215 in the last round.

Part of the late surge from fourth to second was the power of positivity from Pope’s daughter Olivia, 2. Throughout the match, she provided an endless supply of handshakes, high-fives and fist bumps to the 2-1st Inf. team.

“It gives them encouragement, even when they’re not doing so well,” Pope said.

Her enthusiasm did not go unnoticed. When the team received their silver medals, Olivia received one of the extra ones to take home.

The 109th Military Intelligence Battalion’s finished third overall with 2,521 total points, followed by the HHC, 2nd Bde. 2nd Inf. Div., with 2,489.

April 13, 2017 at 9:47am

JBLM soldiers claim title

Capt. Michael Rose and Master Sgt. Josh Horsager pose for the 2017 Best Ranger Competition winner’s photo with the iconic Colt .45, (M1911) pistol at the Ranger Memorial, April 10, at Fort Benning, Georgia. Photo credit: Mr. Markeith Horace

The 75th Ranger Regiment team of Capt. Michael Rose and Master Sgt. Josh Horsager captured the 2017 Best Ranger title April 9 after three-days of grueling competition.

The team maintained the number one ranking going into the third day after a strong showing overnight and through the final day of events, which included the Darby Queen obstacle course, water confidence course and the final Buddy Run. Capt. Rose was also a member of the winning team in 2014.

The 75th Ranger Regiment team was able to slip past Staff Sgt. Carlos Mercado and 2009 winner Master Sgt. Chad Stackpole of the 82nd Airborne Division, who finished in second place.

"This competition was just as tough as the last one; my body is toast right now," said Capt. Michael Rose, a member of the 2-75th Ranger Regiment, Joint Base Lewis-McChord, and who was also part of the winning team in 2014. "I'm more proud of this win because we brought the title back to the 75th Ranger Regiment, and this one is for them."

His partner, Master Sgt. Josh Horsager, 2-75th Ranger Regiment, JBLM, echoed that sentiment.

"This is something I've looked forward to since I joined the Army," said Horsager. "It's been one of my career goals and I'm proud to represent the 75th Ranger Regiment."

Rounding out the top three was last year's winning team of Capt. Robert Killian and Staff Sgt. Erich Friedlein of the National Guard.

Of the original 53 teams to begin the competition, only 21 completed the Buddy Run on the final day of competition.

U.S. Army Ranger teams from around the world competed in the 34th annual David E. Grange Jr. Best Ranger Competition at Fort Benning, Georgia, April 7-9.

The three-day Best Ranger Competition has been compared to the Ironman and Eco-Challenge competitions.

The event challenges two-man Ranger teams in events that test their physical conditioning, Ranger skills and team strategies. The events are purposely scheduled back-to-back and around the clock for 58 hours, allowing little time for rest and meals.

Congratulations to the 2017 Best Ranger winners and to the 106 Rangers who competed in the event.

April 13, 2017 at 9:51am

New readiness center showcases Guard

The Pierce County Readiness Center took just 77 weeks to construct and came in under budget. Photo credit: mil.wa.gov

Amidst the trees and historic buildings that dot Camp Murray now stands a new, state-of-the-art readiness center.

It took five years and a lot of help, but last month the Washington National Guard officially opened the new Pierce County Readiness Center (PCRC) on Camp Murray, once again giving the Tacoma area an armory for its citizen-soldiers. The facility replaces the century-old Tacoma Armory, which had to be vacated in December 2011 due to safety concerns.

"When the Tacoma Armory needed to be closed, the 96th Troop Command units that were affected kept their heads up and continued on with their mission," said Maj. Gen. Bret Daugherty, the adjutant general. "Even with our love of history, we wouldn't let that impede the needs of our organization and that is providing the best facilities moving into the future."

Nearly 200 guests took part in the historic ribbon cutting March 29, marking the official opening of the PCRC, which gives the units of the 96th Troop Command a new home.

"Facilities like this provide us the best resources to support our guardsmen," said Col. Dan Dent, commander, 96th Troop Command. "This is a world-class facility for our world-class citizen-soldiers."

After breaking ground in February 2015, Puyallup-based Absher Construction got right to work on the 80,060-square-foot building.

"We are so happy we were able to serve our community and build this beautiful facility," said Dan Absher, president, Absher Construction. "We have a long history here in Pierce County and this award-winning facility is another example."

In January, the PCRC was named "Best in Class for the Heavy Commercial" category by ICF Builder Magazine and runner-up for "Building of the Year" by the Seattle Daily Journal of Commerce.

"The Pierce County Readiness Center was an outstanding example of the power of collaboration through the design-build process," said Absher. "The entire team - including Department of Enterprise Services, the Washington Military Department, WJA Design Collaborative and the many sub-consultants and subcontractors involved - worked as a unified team to make this project succeed."

The PCRC took 77 weeks to build and came in under budget at $30 million. It is equipped with multiple classrooms, a small gym, locker rooms, equipment storage areas, unit common areas with work stations for every soldier that is stationed in the building, computer lab, kitchen, multi-use drill floor, and a large maintenance bay and parking for tactical vehicles.

"We look at the PCRC as the mold for the rest of the Guard, not just here in Washington, but even at the national level," said Lt. Col. Adam Iwaszuk, director, construction and facilities management, Washington National Guard. "We have been lucky to have three projects in the next four years, and will continue to fight for the best facilities for our Guard in the future."  

April 14, 2017 at 9:46am

Medics train to save lives in a dynamic environment

Soldiers from Company C, 296th Brigade Support Battalion, 1st Stryker Brigade, 2nd Infantry Division, decontaminate simulated casualties during a Field Training Exercise on Joint Base Lewis-McChord, March 16. U.S. Army photo

For five days in the cold, drizzling rain, sometimes working 20 hours non-stop, the soldiers of the Treatment and Evacuation platoons of C Company, 296th Brigade Support Battalion, 1st Stryker Brigade, 2nd Infantry Division, were evaluated on key medic skills during their recent field training exercise (FTX) at Joint Base Lewis-McChord from March 13-17.

The purpose of the training was to evaluate the platoons' mission essential task list (METL), which consists of providing direct support, area support, establishing ambulance exchange points (AXPs) and shuttle operations. This certification ensures the platoons of C Co., 296th BSB, 1st Stryker Brigade Combat Team, are capable of providing the combat care needed in a hostile environment.

The medical care provided by C Co. is defined as prehospital care or casualty treatment in a tactical, combat environment. This varies from traditional civilian trauma care as many combat casualties can suffer from complex trauma that can include penetrating injuries and amputation, as opposed to blunt trauma seen in many civilian settings, according to the Tactical Combat Casualty Care Handbook from the Center for Army Lessons Learned. In previous conflicts, the majority of combat deaths occurred before a wounded soldier reached a treatment facility. This stresses the importance of treating casualties at the point of injury and transitioning wounded as quickly as possible to a treatment facility.

"We evacuated casualties from the notional line units and provided en-route care while we transported them to the Role II (Medical Company) and Role III (Combat Support Hospital)," said 1st. Lt. John Gigante, platoon leader for the evacuation platoon, C Co. "We ran these missions while exposed to dynamic elements such as operating at night, reacting to opposing forces, indirect fire or IDF from artillery or mortars, improvised explosive devices (IEDs) and Chemical, Biological, Radiological, Nuclear (CBRN) threats."

The training builds upon the medics' existing skills, reinforcing their capabilities in order for the entire medical company to operate confidently, tactically and efficiently, Gigante explained. With a significant portion of his platoon participating in Pacific Pathways, and receiving an influx of newer soldiers, taking advantage of this type of training opportunity is important.

"It allows the more experienced soldiers to demonstrate the necessary skills to accomplish these missions, and that we can operate effectively without the entire platoon," Gigante said. "We are flexible, resilient and capable."

Staff Sgt. Stanley Brown, C Co. aid station non-commissioned officer in charge, said it is necessary to re-create the potential operating environments in which they may deploy to in the future - to include a potential CBRN situation.

"This helps to prepare soldiers for the rigors of a deployment - everything from the combat gear you are wearing to the accountability for a weapon and sensitive items," Brown said. "In our line of work, there is a very high emphasis on preserving life, and the health of our brothers and sisters in arms to conserve fighting strength."

April 14, 2017 at 9:50am

Chaplains in an emergency

Chaplains and chaplain’s assistants of 2nd Infantry Artillery, discuss how they would respond to a hypothetical emergency given to them during training held April 6 at the Lewis Main North Chapel, Joint Base Lewis-McChord. Photo credit: Spc. Erik Warren

A helicopter crashes while over Joint Base Lewis-McChord. The aircraft goes down in a parking lot.

An unknown number of soldiers and airmen are among the burning wreckage.

Police and fire services work the hectic and busy crash site as expected but alongside them are chaplains.

Religious Support Teams, consisting of chaplains and chaplain's assistants, reviewed their roles during an emergency situation and updated their standard operating procedure during emergency response training, April 6, inside the Lewis Main North Chapel, JBLM.

"We are helping our chaplains and chaplain's assistants understand what their roles and responsibilities are in the context of a serious incident like a mass casualty or natural disaster," said Col. Marc Gauthier, JBLM garrison chaplain. "Among other things they would provide assistance to casualties while on the scene and continue into the hospitals helping families."

The RSTs learned how disasters are managed during presentations from the Emergency Operations Center and Department of Emergency Services.

Later, a panel of senior leaders who worked through real-world emergencies such as the Fort Hood shooting in 2008, a downed aircraft on Fort Bragg in 1994, and the Oso Washington landslide in 2014, shared first-hand experiences of what they learned.

The room also split up into their separate units and "war-gamed" how they would respond and assist in emergency operations.

RSTs provide counseling, support and religious services for casualties, families and emergency service workers.

Staff Sgt. Jill Hermsen, the noncommissioned officer of the training, said that a SOP is a living document and this training allowed them to update theirs and keep the RSTs prepared to respond to a crisis at a moments notice.

"I chose this job because I am fulfilled by helping others," said Spc. Kayla Cole, a chaplain's assistant, 22nd Military Police, Criminal Investigation Command. "Because of this training, I feel much more confident that if my unit was called to respond to a crisis I would know what to do."

April 14, 2017 at 9:53am

Legislators, governor honor Guard

Members of the Washington National Guard were honored by the State Legislature, April 7, with resolutions thanking the Guard for serving "the country as guardians of American interests at home and abroad."

Gov. Jay Inslee also thanked soldiers and airmen and gave out awards to outstanding Guard members for their service. The National Guard Association of Washington, which hosted a breakfast for legislators and the Guard, also paid tribute to lawmakers.

"I have seen tired members of the Guard with a smile on their face and dirt in their ears at these fires and the 530 landslide," Inslee told Guard members. "And the public has felt that professionalism at Oso and the fires. The fact that this unit can be so professional both in support of the emergencies we have and in responding to national security threats is a real testament to a real adaptable group. It is true that the Washington National Guard is leading the nation in multiple areas of creativity and new ways of doing business."

Inslee also praised the Guard for its work in cybersecurity, noting the 262nd cyberspace operations has been recognized as the best in the nation.

"You ask some of our commanders out there what keeps them up at night and it is cyber warfare," Inslee said. "There is no better outfit than this one to lead the nation than the Washington National Guard - and we are leading the nation."

The event included a chance for lawmakers to get to know officers and enlisted soldiers and airmen across the Washington National Guard, as well as meet members of the Washington state Guard, visit tables set up by the Washington Emergency Management Division, promoting a new Two Weeks Ready message, and the Washington Youth Academy, which celebrated its 2000th graduate in December.

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