U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific

 

U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific

In Any Clime and Place

Marine Forces Pacific Photos
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Two CH-53E Super Stallion helicopters sit in pieces in Hangar 101 March 17, 2015, while they are cleaned for an upcoming inspection later this month. Marines attached to Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463 prepared five aircraft to send to Marine Rotational Force Darwin, Australia later this year. It takes 1,500 man-hours per aircraft to make the aircraft inspection-ready.
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Royal Australian Air Force Wing Group Commander Rohan Gaskill, center left, and Australian Consul-General Jeffrey Robinson, walk along Marine Corps Air Station Kaneohe Bay hangars during a tour with Marines attached to Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463 March 17, 2015 aboard Marine Corps Base Hawaii. The tour came a week before the unit's official inspection of five CH-53E Super Stallions slated to be sent to Marine Rotational Force-Darwin, Australia later this year. It takes 1,500 man-hours per aircraft to make the helicopters inspection-ready for the deployment.
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Royal Australian Air Force Wing Group Commander Rohan Gaskill, looks inside a CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter during a tour with Marines attached to Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463 March 17, 2015 aboard Marine Corps Base Hawaii. The tour came a week before the unit's official inspection of five CH-53E Super Stallions slated to be sent to Marine Rotational Force-Darwin, Australia later this year. It takes 1,500 man-hours per aircraft to make the helicopters inspection-ready for the deployment.
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Lance Cpl. Aaron Neefe, an aviation mechanic with Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463, washes the tail of a CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter March 17, 2015, in preparation for an inspection aboard Marine Corps Base Hawaii. The unit prepared five CH-53Es to send to Marine Rotational Force Darwin, Australia later this year. It takes 1,500 man-hours per aircraft to make the aircraft inspection-ready for the deployment.
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Lance Cpl. Steven Atwood, left, and Lance Cpl. Keegan Smith, both aviation mechanics with Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463, scrub a CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter March 17, 2015, in preparation for an inspection aboard Marine Corps Base Hawaii. The unit prepared five CH-53Es to send to Marine Rotational Force-Darwin, Australia later this year. It takes 1,500 man-hours per aircraft to make the aircraft inspection-ready for deployment to Australia.
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Hand-washing a CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter is part of the 1,500 hours it takes to make the aircraft inspection-ready for deployment to Australia. Marines with Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463 have prepared five helicopters for inspection before they are sent to Marine Rotational Force-Darwin, Australia later this year. Each helicopter takes 10 to 20 days to complete.
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Lance Cpl. Isaac Powell, a CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter mechanic with Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463, power washes the underbelly of a helicopter, March 17, 2015, in preparation for an inspection aboard Marine Corps Base Hawaii. The unit prepared five CH-53Es to send to Marine Rotational Force-Darwin, Australia later this year. It takes 1,500 man-hours per aircraft to make the aircraft inspection-ready for the deployment to Australia.
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Sergeant major of the Marine Corps, Sergeant Maj. Ronald L. Green, speaks with U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific Marines about the bond we share as an organization, March 18, 2015, aboard Camp H. M. Smith, Hawaii. Green said the Marine Corps makes the ultimate Marine, and that, as Marines, we share a unique brotherhood with one another. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Matthew J. Bragg)
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U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific Marines and sailors gather around sergeant major of the Marine Corps, Sgt. Maj. Ronald L. Green, aboard Camp H. M. Smith, Hawaii, as he addressed various topics and explains how important the Marine Corps is as an organization, March 18, 2015. Green also took time to field questions and concerns. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Matthew J. Bragg)
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Marines of the U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific Band provided the music for the morning colors ceremony March 18, 2015, aboard Camp H.M. Smith, Hawaii. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Matthew J. Bragg)
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U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific Marines unfurl the U.S. flag for the morning colors ceremony during a formation for the commandant of the Marine Corps, Gen. Joseph F. Dunford Jr., and sergeant major of the Marine Corps, Sgt. Maj. Ronald L. Green, aboard Camp H.M. Smith, Hawaii, March 18, 2015. Dunford and Green spoke to the MARFORPAC Marines after the ceremony and visited Marine Corps Base Hawaii that afternoon. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Matthew J. Bragg)
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Colonel Darric M. Knight, U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific Headquarters and Service Battalion commanding officer, greets the commandant of the Marine Corps, Gen. Joseph F. Dunford Jr., as he arrives for morning colors aboard Camp H.M. Smith, Hawaii, March 18, 2015. Dunford addressed the Marines and sailors to express his goals going forward and thank them for what they do. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Matthew J. Bragg)
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A U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific Marine clears his gas mask during annual chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear defense training at Marine Corps Base Hawaii March 19, 2015. The training covered proper procedure when encountering a chemical agent.
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Sgt. Carlos Iruegas, U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear defense chief, prepares the CS gas (tear gas) at the gas chamber aboard Marine Corps Base Hawaii March 19, 2015. Gas chamber training is part of an annual training requirement for Marines.
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U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific Marines adjust their gas masks during annual chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear defense training at Marine Corps Base Hawaii March 19, 2015. The training covered proper procedures when encountering a chemical agent.
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Sgt. Carlos Iruegas, U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear defense chief, pauses in the gas chamber before preparing CS gas (tear gas) aboard Marine Corps Base Hawaii March 19, 2015. Gas chamber training is part of an annual training requirement for Marines.
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