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Tech. Sgt. Ricky Dunbar, the noncommissioned officer in charge of the 28th Medical Operations Squadron ambulance services flight, responds to a call at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., July 10, 2018. Ambulance services Airmen are on call 24 hours a day and are trained to respond to incidents with minimal delay. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Thomas Karol)
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Airman 1st Class Kayla Descamps and Staff Sgt. Michael Glowth, 28th Medical Group aerospace medical technicians, practice strapping Tech. Sgt. Ricky Dunbar, the noncommissioned officer in charge of the ambulance services flight, to a stretcher at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., July 10, 2018. The 28th Medical Operations Squadron ambulance services flight brings a lot of gear with them on calls so they can deal with a wide variety of situations. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Thomas Karol)
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Staff Sgt. Michael Glowth, a 28th Medical Group aerospace medical technician, practices placing head blockers on Tech. Sgt. Ricky Dunbar, the noncommissioned officer in charge of the ambulance services flight at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., July 10, 2018. Aerospace medical technicians go through a 98-day course that prepares them for the stresses and responsibilities of serving in ambulance services. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Thomas Karol)
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Staff Sgt. Anthony Morgan is the 28th Operations Support Squadron air traffic control standardization and evaluation noncommissioned officer in charge at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D. Air traffic controllers remain qualified via monthly exams that focus on set questions pertaining to the career field. (U.S. Air Force photo illustration by Airman 1st Class Nicolas Z. Erwin)
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The 28th Operations Support Squadron air traffic control tower’s swing shift team works to coordinate safe travel on the flight line at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., July 10, 2018. Air traffic controllers are qualified to work on both the tower, which coordinates movement on the flight line, and the radar approach control team, which coordinates aircraft movement in the sky. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nicolas Z. Erwin)
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Senior Airman Grant Krause, a 28th Operations Support Squadron air traffic control journeyman, looks at the flight line through blue shaded blinds inside the air traffic control tower at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., July 10, 2018. Due to the high-stress nature of the job, the air traffic controller’s technical training attrition rate is only 50 percent, making the success of their job even more crucial. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nicolas Z. Erwin)
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Air traffic control gear sits inside the air traffic control tower at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., July 10, 2018. Air traffic controllers are qualified to work on both the tower, which coordinates movement on the flight line, and the radar approach control team, which coordinates aircraft movement in the sky. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nicolas Z. Erwin)
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Staff Sgt. Anthony Morgan, the 28th Operations Support Squadron air traffic control standardization and evaluation noncommissioned officer in charge, coordinates flights at a radar approach control terminal at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., July 10, 2018. Air traffic controllers at Ellsworth AFB are qualified on not only their own flight line, but also on the flight line at Minot AFB, North Dakota. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nicolas Z. Erwin)
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Senior Airman Joel Williams III, a 28th Operations Support Squadron air traffic control journeyman, monitors at the entrance screen inside the air traffic control tower at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., July 10, 2018. Air traffic controllers at Ellsworth AFB work two different shifts at the tower: one morning shift and one swing shift in the afternoon. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nicolas Z. Erwin)
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Senior Airman Grant Krause, a 28th Operations Support Squadron air traffic control journeyman, monitors at the flight line through binoculars inside the air traffic control tower at Ellsworth Air Force Base, S.D., July 10, 2018. Air traffic controllers are qualified to work on both the tower, which coordinates movement on the flight line, and the radar approach control team, which coordinates aircraft movement in the sky. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nicolas Z. Erwin)
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Shawn Pyle, 28th Operations Support Squadron range manager, explains the use of a multiple-input single-output radar site on the Powder River Training Complex at Colony, Wyoming, June 21, 2018. Ellsworth leadership is working closely with community members to alleviate their concerns about low flying aircraft and high noise levels. (U.S. Air Force phot by Airman 1st Class Thomas Karol)
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Shawn Pyle, 28th Operations Support Squadron range manager, shows Chief Master Sgt. Adam Vizi, the 28th Bomb Wing command chief, how to use a radar on a computer screen to Col. John Edwards, 28th Bomb Wing commander, at the Powder River Training Complex in Colony, Wyoming, June 21, 2018. The PRTC is a 34,000-square mile training facility where aircraft from across the Air Force can practice how to combat threats with new technology. (U.S. Air Force phot by Airman 1st Class Thomas Karol)
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Spouses of deployed and remote Airmen and base members gather and paint various pieces of pottery in Rapid City, S.D., June 26, 2018. The 28th Bomb Wing Chapel hosted an event where spouses came out to paint pottery and form a network with other spouses. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Thomas Karol)
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Spouses of deployed and remote Airmen paint pieces of pottery and talk to other base members in Rapid City, S.D., June 26, 2018. Spouses of deployed Airmen can sometimes become disconnected with the community, so the 28th Bomb Wing Chapel held an event where spouses came together to have fun and enjoy a dinner at a local restaurant. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Thomas Karol)
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Spouses of deployed and remote Airmen along with members of the 28th Bomb Wing, paint pieces of pottery during a chapel event in Rapid City, S.D., June 26, 2018. The 28th BW Chapel offered a pottery painting activity which helped spouses get together and socialize in a safe environment. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Thomas Karol)
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Paula Walker, the spouse of Chief Master Sgt. Justin Walker, 28th Mission Support Group superintendent, paints a piece of pottery and talks to another spouse during an event held by the 28th Bomb Wing Chapel in Rapid City, S.D., June 26, 2018. Multiple spouses came out to a pottery and painting activity hosted by the 28th Bomb Wing Chapel and went out to dinner afterward. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Thomas Karol)
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