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A UH-1N Iroquois assigned to the 54th Helicopter Squadron  lifts a simulated casualty above the Turtle Mountain State Forest, N.D., Feb. 14, 2018, during a 91st Security Forces Group field training exercise. During the FTX, defenders vectored the aircraft to a landing zone and performed a simulated medical evacuation. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman J.T. Armstrong) Braving the cold: 91st SFG participates in survival exercise
Several defenders from the 91st Security Forces Group participated in cold-weather survival training inside the Turtle Mountain State Forest, N.D., Feb. 12-14, 2018.
0 2/20
2018
(From left) Senior Airman Daniel Hancock and Senior Airman Josh Serafin, 5th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron crew chiefs, try to stay warm before launching an aircraft at Minot Air Force Base, N.D., Jan 26, 2017. Crew chiefs arrive to the aircraft before the aircrew to perform pre-flight inspections to ensure a safe launch. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman J.T. Armstrong) Crew chiefs launch B-52 at sunrise
Airmen from the 5th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron prepare to launch a B-52H Stratofortress at Minot Air Force Base, N.D., Jan. 26, 2017. Crew chiefs are maintenance specialists whose duty is to ensure that aircraft are ready to fly at a moment’s notice. 5th AMXS Airmen work around the clock in all weather conditions to provide B-52 firepower on
1 2/10
2017
(From left) Ashley Shafer, 5th Force Support Squadron Outdoor Recreation aid, and Dana Sharrit, 5 FSS Outdoor Recreation associate, finish calibrating skis at Minot Air Force Base, N.D., Dec. 2, 2016. Outdoor Rec. is an organization that gives Airmen and their families the opportunity to experience North Dakota events like skiing, snowboarding and dog sledding. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Jonathan McElderry) Outdoor Recreation winter fun!
With winter in full swing, it is a great time to get outside and enjoy the snow and Outdoor Recreation at Minot Air Force Base is just the place to get started.Outdoor Rec. is an organization that gives Airmen and their families the opportunity to experience various North Dakota activities to include skiing, snowboarding and dog sledding.From
0 1/17
2017
Airman 1st Class J.T. Armstrong, 5th Bomb Wing photojournalist, shovels snow at Minot Air Force Base, N.D., Jan. 12, 2017. When going outside for even a short period of time, it’s important to remember that if not properly prepared, North Dakota’s cold temperatures and wind chills can be dangerous. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class J.T. Armstrong) Braving the North Dakota winter
Winter can be a great time to enjoy the outdoors by going skiing and snowboarding, ice fishing or even building a snowman. If you plan on going outside for even a short period of time, it’s important to remember that if not properly prepared, North Dakota’s cold temperatures and wind chills can be dangerous.According to Rod Krause, 5th Bomb Wing
0 1/13
2017
Minot Air Force Base, N.D., experiences constantly changing road conditions throughout the winter and this graphic helps explain them. (U.S. Air Force Graphic/Airman 1st Class Jessica Weissman) Road conditions: what they mean
For approximately six months out of the year Minot, North Dakota endures a harsh winter which can be surprising for any newcomer to the city. In order to keep base personnel safe, whether they're traveling 20 miles from the city to base or to a building one block away, Minot Air Force Base has guidelines in place to inform people how dangerous the
0 12/08
2016
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