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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U.S. Marine Corps Cpl. Brandon Klose prepares to patrol during an air assault course Aug. 24 during Exercise Crocodile Strike at Mount Bundey Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Marines with Marine Rotational Force - Darwin participated in bilateral training with the Australian Defence Force for two weeks, including dry and live-fire exercises with air and ground elements. The rotational deployment of U.S. Marines affords an unprecedented combined training opportunity with our Australian allies and improves interoperability between our forces. Klose is a mortarman with Charlie Company, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, MRF-D.
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U.S. Marine Corps Sgt. Maj. Marcus Chestnut, sergeant major of 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, and Cpl. Samuel Perez, a combat engineer with 3rd Combat Assault Battalion, MRF-D, listen to a brief during a demolition training exercise Aug. 21 at Mount Bundey Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Combat engineers with MRF-D conducted the demolition to familiarize Marines with tactics, techniques and procedures to safely use the explosives. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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U.S. Marines with 3rd Combat Assault Battalion, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, set a demolition charge in concertina wire during a training exercise Aug. 21 at Mount Bundey Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Combat engineers with MRF-D conducted the demolition to familiarize Marines with tactics, techniques and procedures to safely use the explosives. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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U.S. Marines with 3rd Combat Assault Battalion, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, set a demolition charge in concertina wire during a training exercise Aug. 21 at Mount Bundey Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Combat engineers with MRF-D conducted the demolition to familiarize Marines with tactics, techniques and procedures to safely use the explosives. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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A demolition charge explodes during a training exercise Aug. 21 at Mount Bundey Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Combat engineers with 3rd Combat Assault Battalion, Marine Rotational Force - Darwin conducted the demolition to familiarize Marines with tactics, techniques and procedures to safely use the explosives. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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U.S. Marines with 3rd Combat Assault Battalion, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, set demolition charges during a training exercise Aug. 21 at Mount Bundey Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Combat engineers with MRF-D conducted the demolition to familiarize Marines with tactics, techniques and procedures to safely use the explosives. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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U.S. Marines with 3rd Combat Assault Battalion, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, set demolition charges during a training exercise Aug. 21 at Mount Bundey Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Combat engineers with MRF-D conducted the demolition to familiarize Marines with tactics, techniques and procedures to safely use the explosives. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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U.S. Marines with 3rd Combat Assault Battalion, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, set a demolition charge in concertina wire during a training exercise Aug. 21 at Mount Bundey Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Combat engineers with MRF-D conducted the demolition to familiarize Marines with tactics, techniques and procedures to safely use the explosives. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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U.S. Marine Corps combat engineers with 3rd Combat Assault Battalion, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, and Australian soldiers listen to a brief during a demolition training exercise Aug. 21 at Mount Bundey Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Combat engineers with MRF-D conducted the demolition to familiarize Marines with tactics, techniques and procedures to safely use the explosives. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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U.S. Marines with 3rd Combat Assault Battalion, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, conduct a patrol during a demolition training exercise Aug. 21 at Mount Bundey Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Combat engineers with MRF-D conducted the demolition to familiarize Marines with tactics, techniques and procedures to safely use the explosives. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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U.S. Marines with 3rd Combat Assault Battalion, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, conduct a patrol during a demolition training exercise Aug. 21 at Mount Bundey Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Combat engineers with MRF-D conducted the demolition to familiarize Marines with tactics, techniques and procedures to safely use the explosives. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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U.S. Marines with 3rd Combat Assault Battalion, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, set explosive charges during a demolition training exercise Aug. 21 at Mount Bundey Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Combat engineers with MRF-D conducted the demolition to familiarize Marines with tactics, techniques and procedures to safely use the explosives. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
Download Full Image Photo Details
U.S. Marines with 3rd Combat Assault Battalion, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, set explosive charges during a demolition training exercise Aug. 21 at Mount Bundey Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Combat engineers with MRF-D conducted the demolition to familiarize Marines with tactics, techniques and procedures to safely use the explosives. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
Download Full Image Photo Details
U.S. Marines with 3rd Combat Assault Battalion, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, set demolition charges during a training exercise Aug. 21 at Mount Bundey Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Combat engineers with MRF-D conducted the demolition to familiarize Marines with tactics, techniques and procedures to safely use the explosives. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
Download Full Image Photo Details
U.S. Marine Corps combat engineers with 3rd Combat Assault Battalion, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, and Australian soldiers listen to a brief during a demolition training exercise Aug. 21 at Mount Bundey Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Combat engineers with MRF-D conducted the demolition to familiarize Marines with tactics, techniques and procedures to safely use the explosives. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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Australian soldiers with Delta Company, 5th Battalion, The Royal Australian Regiment, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, conduct communication checks with CH-53E Super Stallion helicopters with Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, during night operations, Aug. 20 at Mount Bundey Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Australian soldiers along with the U.S. Marines used the bilateral training to familiarize both units with conducting a company-level night transport operation from an open landing zone to an airfield. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise and operate with their partners, enhancing regional security and building a capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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