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Malmstrom AFB

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180712-F-UQ541-1162 Tony Lucas, 341st Missile Wing installation tribal liaison officer, kicks off the third annual tribal relations meeting July 12, 2018, in Great Falls, Mont. at the C.M. Russell Museum. The intergovernmental, daylong meeting was a mix of presentations and discussions, regarding federal actions that may affect tribal rights. (U.S. Air Force photo by Kiersten McCutchan) Malmstrom hosts annual tribal relations meeting
Col. Jennifer Reeves, 341st Missile Wing commander, welcomed Native American tribal representatives from the state of Montana at the C.M. Russell Museum in Great Falls, Montana, for the third annual tribal relations meeting July 12.Participating were tribal cultural and government leaders, and Malmstrom, U.S. Forest Service and Montana National
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Colonel Jennifer K. Reeves is Commander, 341st Missile Wing, Malmstrom Air Force Base, Montana. (U.S. Air Force photo) Reeves takes command at Malmstrom
Col. Jennifer Reeves is looking to continue the successes of the 341st Missile Wing as she takes command at Malmstrom.Reeves was previously commander of the 381st Training Group, Air Education and Training Command, Vandenberg Air Force Base, California. She assumed command June 19 from Col. Ronald Allen.Allen arrived as the 341st Missile Wing
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1st Lt. Alexander “Ara” Allard, 490th Missile Squadron missile squadron safety officer and assistant flight commander, poses at the 341st Missile Wing headquarters building after returning from missile field duty on May 8, 2018, at Malmstrom Air Force Base, Mont. Allard is participating in a pilot program that broadens safety knowledge and practices in intercontinental ballistic missile operations. (U.S. Air Force photo by Kiersten McCutchan) New missile squadron safety officer pilot program takes off
Intercontinental ballistic missile wing mission success relies heavily on safety and readiness, which is why the 341st Missile Wing and 341st Operations Group is spearheading a new pilot program to develop missile squadron safety officers – and the program has quickly gained traction.“In developing the program here, we saw squadron commanders
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Airman Gideon Magrini, 841st Missile Security Forces Squadron missile security operator, poses for a portrait after receiving his Army Air Assault Badge March 23, 2018, at Malmstrom Air Force Base, Mont. Airman earns Army Air Assault Badge
A missile security operator with the 841st Missile Security Forces Squadron earned an Army Air Assault Badge March 23 after graduating from Air Assault School in Fort Bliss, Texas.Airman Gideon Magrini arrived at Malmstrom in mid-February. Three days later, tryouts for the Air Assault course were offered to his squadron.According to the U.S. Army
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Airman 1st Class Elizabeth Bautista, 341st Force Support Squadron food services apprentice, pours tomato sauce onto chicken Mar. 7, 2018, at Malmstrom Air Force Base, Mont. DFAC construction begins, chefs prepare
The Malmstrom Elkhorn Dining Facility took its first swing for its construction plan Feb. 27. The dining facility, which closed last year, will be renovated to fall in line with the Food 2.0 Food Transformation Initiative, a program designed to improve serving systems. This concept will allow for more made-to-order items, additional specialty
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Default Air Force Logo 2017 Nuclear Deterrence Operations, Nuclear & Missile Operations awards winners announced
Air Force officials recently named the winners of the 2017 Nuclear Deterrence Operations Award and the Nuclear & Missile Operations Award.
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373rd TRS Det. 22 missile maintenance training Forced change: Missile maintenance training undergoing historic transformation
Initial qualification training for missile maintainers has undergone a forced transformation to address a delay in training that was discovered as a result of a 2014 review by the Air Force.
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Dawn Beal is the 341st Missile Wing key spouse group program coordinator. She poses for a photo in front of an orientation slide Dec. 28, 2017, at the Airman and Family Readiness Center, Malmstrom Air Force Base, Mont. where she has been a long-time community readiness consultant. (U.S. Air Force photo by Kiersten McCutchan) Key spouse groups open doors
When a loved one is away on duty, information about that person’s well-being is crucial to those at home.   And for those at home – if their service member can’t reach the internet or phone to swap stories and share emotional moments – it’s tough.   Having a care group and the right information can be reassuring, for example: base key spouse
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Tech. Sgt. Stevi Smalts Airman overcomes suicidal thoughts, strives to help others
Being part of the Air Force is not an easy task. Airmen are charged with supporting and defending the U.S. from all enemies, foreign and domestic. As a result, the military life has many stressors and responsibilities. Deployments, financial strains, intensive training, long work days and adapting to new austere environments are a few examples of the hardships some Airmen face.
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