#IamSCHRIEVER Portraits

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Jerame Bullard, 50th Civil Engineering Squadron firefighter, handles the Jaws of Life, a hydraulic apparatus used to pry apart the wreckage of crashed vehicles in order to free people trapped inside, during a simulated emergency at Schriever Air Force Base, Monday, July 11, 2016. This year, the fire department earned top bragging rights as Air Force Space Command’s Small Fire Department of the Year. This is the fourth time in the last five years they have earned this honor. (U.S. Air Force Photo/Staff Sgt. Matthew Coleman-Foster) 50 CES: Fire Department keeping fires at bay
Life. Property. Environment. These three areas are the main mission focus for the Schriever Air Force Base firefighters on, and they take that mission seriously. “We are constantly trying to improve our response and our organization to better serve Team Schriever,” said Allen Perry, 50th Civil Engineer Squadron fire department health and safety assistant chief.
0 7/13
2016
Christopher DeWitt, a volunteer photographer for the non-profit program “Now I Lay Me Down to Sleep”, has helped countless families in the local area through the hardships of losing a new born child. (U.S. Air Force photo illustration/Dennis Rogers) Strength through service, remembrance
Photographs are powerful objects, capable of spurring profound emotions deep within the soul, refining past emotions for the present and sealing them indefinitely in its contents. Christopher DeWitt’s work as a photographer for the emotionally-stirring program “Now I Lay Me Down to Sleep” is a true testament to this power.
0 7/13
2016
Staff Sgt. John Dodd, 50th Civil Engineering Squadron heavy equipment operator, starts up a cement mixer at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Tuesday, July 5, 2016. Dodd and other CES Airmen were preparing to fulfill one of the 1,000+ work orders that the 50 CES can receive in a month. (U.S. Air Force Photo/Staff Sgt. Matthew Coleman-Foster) 50 CES keeps Schriever moving
When the heating ventilation and air conditioning goes down, when the power goes out, or when there is snow that needs clearing on the road at Schriever who are you going to call? You are going to call the 50th Civil Engineering Squadron to be exact. Capt. Tyronda Kelly, 50 CES operations flight commander, can tell you all about that.
0 7/06
2016
Victoria Brautigam, 50th Force Support Squadron training manager, stands with some of the Airmen who helped renovate room 310A at the 50th Space Wing headquarters building at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Tuesday, July 5, 2016. The Airmen were part of a larger group who helped renovate the room by moving furniture, setting up computers and painting walls. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman William Tracy) Airmen renovate classroom
Test takers and First Term Airmen arriving at Schriever now have access to updated equipment and an improved classroom environment thanks to the renovations made to the 50th Force Support Squadron’s Professional Development Flight Computer Lab.
0 7/06
2016
The Manitou Springs Incline offers a challenging but rewarding experience to Coloradans and tourists alike. However, trekking at a great destination spot like the incline requires hikers to follow the rules. (Courtesy photo/Tech. Sgt. Julius Delos Reyes) Follow incline rules
The Manitou Springs Incline is a renowned destination spot in Colorado, for natives and visitors alike. The trail is the remains of a former railway whose tracks washed out during a rock slide.
0 6/22
2016
Tech. Sgt. Katrena Holmes, Senior Airman Alyssa Flores and Senior Airman James Boone, 21st Medical Squadron bioenvironmental engineers, stand outside their office’s entrance at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Friday, June 17, 2016. The mission of the office is to protect and prevent Airmen from hazardous workplace environments. (U.S. Air Force photo/ Airman William Tracy) Office targets HAZMATS
Members of the 21st Medical Squadron's bioenvironmental engineering conduct water contamination testing, hazardous material identification and industrial hygiene to ensure Schriever Airmen’s safety and well-being.
0 6/21
2016
50th Space Wing Security Forces Squadron members former Staff Sgt. Joseph Potalivo (Not pictured), Staff Sgts. James Wulf and Joshua Kennedy, and Senior Airman Brett Pointer were returning from deployments on American Airlines Flight 1506, Feb. 4, 2016, successfully restrained an unruly passenger on a connecting flight from Baltimore Washington International Airport to Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport. (U.S. Air Force photo illustration/Christopher DeWitt) Maintaining air superiority at all times
Imagine spending six months in an overseas deployed location and finally receiving the call to come home. With bags packed and plane ticket in hand, the thought of being able to finally see your loved ones once again would lift the spirits of any military service member. But what happens when safety concerns arise on your flight home? For four defenders from the 50th Security Forces Squadron, this was their reality. But waiting any longer to see their loved ones was not an option.
0 6/16
2016
First Lt. Jordan Garza, 22nd Space Operations Squadron, selects an exercise from a kiosk at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Thursday, June 9, 2016. The kiosk has options that allow users to customize exercise intensity and duration. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman William Tracy) Get fit through fitness center kiosks
For those looking to add something new to their exercise routine, the kiosks at the fitness center here are the devices for you.
0 6/15
2016
Erik Straus, 4th Space Operations Squadron Programs and Plans chief, has utilized the benefits provided by his Air Force service to check numerous items off his bucket list. In addition to traveling to all parts of the world, he used his GI Bill benefits to attend culinary school and earned his certification, making him a chef. (U.S. Air Force photo illustration/Brian Hagberg) I am SCHRIEVER: Traveling the world in 30 days
In an April 5 story, we introduced Erik Straus, 4th Space Operations Squadron Programs and Plans chief, an Air Force veteran who used his GI Bill benefits to attend a local culinary school where he earned his chef certification. In addition to his appetite for learning about the science and art behind food preparation, Straus has also developed an
0 6/08
2016
Kevin Cox, Air Force Satellite Control Network satellite network scheduler, unschedules a satellite support at Schriever Air Force Base, Colorado, Tuesday, May 31, 2016. Cox is currently in his 16th year as a 22nd Space Operations Squadron civilian scheduler but served as an enlisted member at Schriever back in 1990. (U.S. Air Force photo/2nd Lt. Darren Domingo) 22 SOPS links man, space
When you need maintenance or have to implement updates to your car, it’s not difficult to physically go to a shop down the road for repairs. However, when dealing with satellites orbiting more than 20,000 miles over our heads, the situation is not so simple and calls for a nexus to communicate with these intricate space machines.
0 6/01
2016
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