Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point

 

Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point

Cherry Point, North Carolina
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Senior leaders pose for a photo after completion of the Devil Dog Dare at Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point, N.C., July 10, 2015. The Devil Dog Dare is a part of Operation Adrenaline Rush, a Marine Corps-wide program designed to teach Marines how to deal with every day stress in positive ways. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. N.W. Huertas/ Released)
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Sgt. Maj. Michael Johnson maneuvers through obstacles in the tree line while participating in the Devil Dog Dare at Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point, N.C., July 10, 2015. The Devil Dog Dare is a part of Operation Adrenaline Rush, a Marine Corps-wide program designed to teach Marines how to deal with every day stress in positive ways.Johnson is the sergeant major of Marine Attack Training Squadron 203. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. N.W. Huertas/ Released)
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Sgt. Maj. Brandon Eckardt maneuvers through obstacles in the tree line while participating in the Devil Dog Dare at Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point, N.C., July 10, 2015. The Devil Dog Dare is a part of Operation Adrenaline Rush, a Marine Corps-wide program designed to teach Marines how to deal with every day stress in positive ways. Eckardt is the sergeant major of Marine Attack Squadron 542. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. N.W. Huertas/ Released)
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Sgt. Maj. Jermaine Jenkins maneuvers through obstacles in the tree line while participating in the Devil Dog Dare at Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point, N.C., July 10, 2015. The Devil Dog Dare is a part of Operation Adrenaline Rush, a Marine Corps-wide program designed to teach Marines how to deal with every day stress in positive ways. Jenkins is the Sgt. Maj. of Marine Wing Support Squadron 271. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. N.W. Huertas/ Released)
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Lt. Col. Eric Austin, left, and Lt. Col. Bryan Horvath maneuver through obstacles in the tree line while participating in the Devil Dog Dare at Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point, N.C., July 10, 2015. The Devil Dog Dare is a part of Operation Adrenaline Rush, a Marine Corps-wide program designed to teach Marines how to deal with every day stress in positive ways. Austin is the commanding officer of Marine Aircraft Group 14 and Horvath is the commanding officer of Marine Aviation Logistics Squadron 14. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. N.W. Huertas/ Released)
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Lt. Col. William Schutz, left, and Maj.David Manka maneuver through obstacles in the tree line while participating in the Devil Dog Dare at Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point, N.C., July 10, 2015. The Devil Dog Dare is a part of Operation Adrenaline Rush, a Marine Corps-wide program designed to teach Marines how to deal with every day stress in positive ways. Schutz is the commanding officer of Marine Tactical Electronic Warfare Training Squadron 1 and Manka is the commanding officer of Marine Tactical Electronic Warfare Squadron 3. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. N.W. Huertas/ Released)
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Lt. Col. Eric Austin, left, recieves a safety brieff from Larry Harrington while participating in the Devil Dog Dare at Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point, N.C., July 10, 2015. The Devil Dog Dare is a part of Operation Adrenaline Rush, a Marine Corps-wide program designed to teach Marines how to deal with every day stress in positive ways. Austin is the commanding officer of Marine Aircraft group 14 and Harrington is a recreation specialist with Marine Corps Community Services. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. N.W. Huertas/ Released)
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Sgt. Maj. Jermaine Jenkins, left, and Maj. David Manka prepare their safety harnesses while participating in the Devil Dog Dare at Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point, N.C., July 10, 2015. The Devil Dog Dare is a part of Operation Adrenaline Rush, a Marine Corps-wide program designed to teach Marines how to deal with every day stress in positive ways. Jenkins is the Sgt. Maj. of Marine Wing Support Squadron 271 and Manka is the commanding officer of Marine Tactical Electronic Warfare Squadron 3 . (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. N.W. Huertas/ Released)
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Pfc. Nicholas Zyliak cleans cat cages in the cat room at the Carteret County Humane Society and Animal Shelter in Newport, N.C., July 11, 2015. The Single Marine Program at Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point accounted for one-third of the total volunteer hours for the entire SMP across the Marine Corps. Marines and Sailors of Cherry Point volunteer weekly in various locations such as the animal shelter, retirement homes and home builds. Zyliak is a student at Center for Naval Aviation Technical Training.
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Pfc. Benjamin Mescher cleans animal cages at the Carteret County Humane Society and Animal Shelter in Newport, N.C., July 11, 2015. The Single Marine Program at Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point accounted for one-third of the total volunteer hours for the entire SMP across the Marine Corps. Marines and Sailors of Cherry Point volunteer weekly in various locations such as the animal shelter, retirement homes and home builds. Mescher is a student at Center for Naval Aviation Technical Training.
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Sgt. Christopher Legeune feeds a dog at the Carteret County Humane Society and Animal Shelter in Newport, N.C., July 11, 2015 The Single Marine Program at Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point accounted for one-third of the total volunteer hours for the entire SMP across the Marine Corps. Marines and Sailors of Cherry Point volunteer weekly in various locations such as the animal shelter, retirement homes and home builds. Legeune is an aviation data specialist with Marine Aircraft Group 14.
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Sgt. Christopher Legeune feeds a dog at the Carteret County Humane Society and Animal Shelter in Newport, N.C., July 11, 2015 The Single Marine Program at Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point accounted for one-third of the total volunteer hours for the entire SMP across the Marine Corps. Marines and Sailors of Cherry Point volunteer weekly in various locations such as the animal shelter, retirement homes and home builds. Legeune is an aviation data specialist with Marine Aircraft Group 14.
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An extended boom fork lift hoists a tank replica target on to an amphibious cargo sled being hauled by an amphibious personnel carrier during target replenishing of Bombing Target 11, Piney Island, N.C., July 7, 2015. The new targets were installed to make it possible for all branches of service to practice their live-fire skills on visible targets. The more than 10,000 acre island is covered by different types of targets including: barge targets, surface-to-air missile representations, tactical vehicle replicas and laser targets, which allow the pilots to train in various scenarios. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Jason R. Jimenez/Released)
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The aftermath of live-fire practice is shown on seaborne targets during target replenishing of Bombing Target 11, Piney Island, N.C., July 7, 2015. The new targets were installed to make it possible for all branches of service to practice their live-fire skills on visible targets. The more than 10,000 acre island is covered by different types of targets including: barge targets, surface-to-air missile representations, tactical vehicle replicas and laser targets, which allow the pilots to train in various scenarios. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Jason R. Jimenez/Released)
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The aftermath of live-fire practice is shown in this pile of seaborne targets during target replenishing of Bombing Target 11, Piney Island, N.C., July 7, 2015. The new targets were installed to make it possible for all branches of service to practice their live-fire skills on visible targets. The more than 10,000 acre island is covered by different types of targets including: barge targets, surface-to-air missile representations, tactical vehicle replicas and laser targets, which allow the pilots to train in various scenarios. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Jason R. Jimenez/Released)
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Fiberglass replicas of tactical vehicles are stored at Bombing Target 11, Piney Island, N.C., July 7, 2015. The new targets were installed to make it possible for all branches of service to practice their live-fire skills on visible targets. The more than 10,000 acre island is covered by different types of targets including: barge targets, surface-to-air missile representations, tactical vehicle replicas and laser targets, which allow the pilots to train in various scenarios. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Jason R. Jimenez/Released)
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