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Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort

 

Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort

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Cpl. Oubigee Jones stands in the gym where he trains nearly every day aboard Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort, Aug. 30. Jones began fighting when he was eight years old. “I grew up in the streets of south Dallas, the hood basically. Everyone started fighting at a young age, whether it be to defend themselves or to earn their stripes.” Jones is an administrative specialist with Headquarters and Headquarters Squadron.
Cpl. Oubigee Jones stands in the gym where he trains nearly every day aboard Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort, Aug. 30. Jones began fighting when he was eight years old. “I grew up in the streets of south Dallas, the hood basically. Everyone started fighting at a young age, whether it be to defend themselves or to earn their stripes.” Jones is an administrative specialist with Headquarters and Headquarters Squadron.
Cpl. Oubigee Jones stands in the gym where he trains nearly every day aboard Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort, Aug. 30. Jones began fighting when he was eight years old. “I grew up in the streets of south Dallas, the hood basically. Everyone started fighting at a young age, whether it be to defend themselves or to earn their stripes.” Jones is an administrative specialist with Headquarters and Headquarters Squadron.
Cpl. Oubigee Jones stands in the gym where he trains nearly every day aboard Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort, Aug. 30. Jones began fighting when he was eight years old. “I grew up in the streets of south Dallas, the hood basically. Everyone started fighting at a young age, whether it be to defend themselves or to earn their stripes.” Jones is an administrative specialist with Headquarters and Headquarters Squadron.
Cpl. Oubigee Jones stands in the gym where he trains nearly every day aboard Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort, Aug. 30. Jones began fighting when he was eight years old. “I grew up in the streets of south Dallas, the hood basically. Everyone started fighting at a young age, whether it be to defend themselves or to earn their stripes.” Jones is an administrative specialist with Headquarters and Headquarters Squadron.
Attendants visit a booth during a military appreciation day on Laurel Bay, Aug. 25. The booth was sponsored by Highway 21 Drive-In movie theater.
A volunteer at a booth sprays a child’s hair with temporary dye at a military appreciation day on Laurel Bay, Aug.
25. The event was held to foster cohesion between the Tri-command and the local community. The booth was
sponsored by Great Clips.
Col. Timothy P. Miller, commanding officer of Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort, speaks to attendants of a military appreciation day on Laurel Bay, Aug. 25. The event was held to foster cohesion between the Tri-command and the local community.
Service members, their families and members of the local community attended a military appreciation day aboard Laurel Bay, Aug. 25. The Beaufort Chamber of Commerce
organized the event to thank the local members of the military for their service.
Lt. Col. Benedict G. Buerke relinquishes command of Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 312 to Lt. Col. Steven B. Bowden aboard Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort Aug. 10.
During the ceremony, Buerke was awarded the Bronze Star for his service as the commanding officer of the Checkerboards.
The Parris Island Marine Corps Band performs during a change of command ceremony aboard Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort Aug. 10. The Parris Island Marine Corps Band’s primary mission is to provide musical support for recruit graduations and other military ceremonies and events.
Lt. Col. Steven B. Bowden speaks to the audience during the Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 312 change of command ceremony aboard Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort, Aug. 10. During the ceremony, Lt. Col. Benedict G. Buerke relinquished command of VMFA-312 to Bowden.
Sgt. Jose R. Trujillovargas secures a vehicle into a stable position during a Marine Corps Combat Readiness Evaluation aboard Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort Aug. 2. Trujillovargas is a motor transport operator for Marine Wing Support Detachment (MWSD) 31.
Cpl. Danny L. Clark and Sgt. Jose R. Trujillovargas help to guide a downed F/A-18 Hornet into a secure position during a Marine Corps Combat Readiness Evaluation aboard Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort, Aug. 2. Clark is an Aircraft Recovery and Firefighting vehicle operator for Headquarters and Headquarters Squadron and Trujillovargas is a motor transport operator for Marine Wing Support Detachment (MWSD) 31.
U.S. Navy AWS1 Joseph Southern flies aboard a MH-60S Knighthawk helicopter during a Search and Rescue (SAR) training exercise in Beaufort S.C., July 27, 2018.  The purpose of the exercise was to practice and hone professional skills to aid to people in immediate danger or distress. The exercise was a full community involvement including participants from the U.S. military, Naval Hospital Beaufort, and first responders within Beaufort County. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Erin R. Ramsay / Released)
An MH-65 Dolphin helicopter assigned to Coast Guard Air Station Savannah deploys a rescue swimmer to rescue a simulated downed pilot during a Search and Rescue (SAR) exercise July 27. The training was the first SAR exercise to involve F-35B Lightning II pilots.
An MH-60S Knighthawk helicopter assigned to Helicopter Sea Combat Squadron 26 approaches a simulated casualty during a Search and Rescue (SAR) exercise conducted in the Beaufort River, S.C. July 27. Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort tenant units worked side by side with the U.S. Navy, Naval Hospital Beaufort, Savannah Coast Guard and local first responders to conduct the exercise. The training was the first SAR exercise involving F-35B Lightning II pilots. It not only increased mission readiness for each unit involved, but also increased interoperability between military and civilian first responders. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Brittney Vella)
The Parris Island Marine Corps Band performs during a change of command ceremony aboard Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort July 19. The Parris Island Marine Corps Band’s primary mission is to provide musical support for recruit graduations and other military ceremonies and events.
Col. Frank N. Latt relinquishes command of Marine Aircraft Group 31 to Col. Matthew H. Phares aboard Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort July 19. Latt commanded MAG-31
for 17 months before passing on the unit colors to Phares. Previously Phares was assigned to the staff of 2nd Marine Aircraft Wing.
Col. Frank Latt, the outgoing commanding officer of Marine Aircraft Group 31, addresses the crowd during a change of command ceremony aboard Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort July 19. Latt relinquished command of Marine Aircraft Group 31 to Col. Matthew H. Phares after commanding MAG-31 for 17 months.