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1st SOCES updates fire safety system Simple

Air Commando
wins trophy | 3
Friday, March 6, 2015
Simple cheek swap
leads to renewed
updates fire
safety system
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Susan Fabozzi
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Fax: (850) 863-7834
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863-1111 Ext. 1341
2 Eglin Parkway NE,
Fort Walton Beach, FL 32548
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Year No. 9, Edition No. 10
Heroes among us
Simple cheek swab leads to renewed hope
By Tech. Sgt. Stacia
352nd Special Operations Wing
— Today’s American Airmen are
warriors who answered their
nation’s call. Each Airman who
serves gives something essential
to the mission - protecting the
base perimeter, launching aircraft, infiltrating Special Tactics
Airmen into a hostile area or creating an air bridge by delivering
fuel to aircraft while airborne.
Some Airmen continue to
give, even when the mission
For Capt. Jeffrey Falcone,
321st Special Tactics Squadron
director of operations, giving
more started with a trip to a base
blood drive in 2001.
“In December 2001, I was
donating blood and they were
doing a bone marrow donor registration drive at the same time,”
Falcone said. “During the initial
blood donation interview, I was
asked if I wanted to take part
in the donor registration. Since
it was a simple cheek swab I
gave consent without putting too
much thought into it. I didn’t actually consider what it would be
like to be a donor at that time.”
Individuals who donate have
their samples logged into a national database. This registry
allows medical facilities identify
who could be a potential match
for a person in need of bone marrow. People can be on a registry
for years before being identified
as a potential match, if ever.
“One of the hurdles we face is
the time gap from when a person
donates to when they become a
match,” said Kathryn Bransdtad,
C.W. Bill Young Department of
Defense Marrow Donor Program recruiter. “When we call,
people think we’re telemarketers
because they forget they’ve donated. So, we like to tell people,
Individuals who donate have their samples logged into a
national database. This registry allows medical facilities
identify who could be a potential match for a person in need
of bone marrow. People can be on a registry for years before
being identified as a potential match, if ever.
‘you may have forgotten us, but
we haven’t forgotten you.’ ”
In 2011, Falcone was informed
by the C.W. Bill Young DoD Marrow Donor Program he was a potential match. Although this was
an unexpected call, Falcone very
much wished to help - only problem was he was deploying soon
after this notification. In 2014, the
call came again and this time, he
“In April 2014, I was informed
again that I had been identified
as a potential match for a patient
in need of a marrow transplant,”
he said.
Everything moved rapidly
after that. Soon after the notification, Falcone had a phone
consultation with a program
coordinator. This coordinator
discussed the entire process of
testing to see if Falcone was the
perfect match - which a quick
blood sample taken at the hospital on RAF Lakenheath confirmed - up to the donation.
“The donor program made my
appointments for me. All I had to
do was show up. They confirmed
from my blood draws that I was
a match for a 55-year-old male
patient with acute lymphoblastic
leukemia,” Falcone said.
The process involved a lot of
paperwork to include consent
forms, program policies, travel
guidelines and reimbursement
procedures, commander approval, physical instructions and
a health history questionnaire.
“I was given educational
materials as well as some paperwork to complete,” he said.
“I had a specific person from
the program assigned to me the
entire time and they were readily
available to answer questions.
After completing all of the paperwork I was booked for a donation
in June - less than two months
after the initial notification.”
The donor program made all
the travel arrangements, too.
“They pay for flights, hotel,
taxis, food and other related
expenses,” Falcone said. “They
even paid for someone to accompany me during the trip.”
The process that Falcone underwent to donate his bone marrow is called peripheral blood
stem cell donation. This process
takes five days with the first four
days allotted to receive a shot
which boosts the number of stem
cells in a person’s body and one
day of collection which lasted
three hours for Falcone.
“The staff, from start to finish,
was very supportive and attentive,” Falcone said.
Recovery from the bone marrow donation was quicker than
Falcone expected.
“Recovery was no big deal. I
never felt that bad at all — just
tired, minor headaches and muscle aches, Falcone said. “I think
I felt close to 100 percent after
about a week.”
In fact, Falcone said the process was so well enacted and the
people were so professional that
the entire experience was one he
wouldn’t mind repeating.
“I thought about not donating
because of work commitments
and potential side effects, but I
decided those were excuses not
legitimate reasons,” Falcone
said. “Once I started having
more frequent communication
with the donor program, I felt
much better about it because of
how supportive they were.”
One of the donor program’s
objectives is to make the process
as easy as possible. By working
with the DoD, it is able to tap into
a larger pool of donors from a
broad spectrum of nationalities.
“We are able to find more
matches because of the diversity
within the military,” Bransdtad
said. “And, with the amount of
people in the service, we have
a large majority of healthy and
young people who can help.”
One interesting fact about
donating bone marrow samples
is this increases the selection
of candidates who could potentially save a life. Bone marrow
matches greatly depend on the
ethnicity of people. For example,
a person of German-Italian
descent is more likely to find a
match if the donor is of the same
“The diversity of ethnicity is
greater (in the military) which
allows us to get as many people
from these ethnicities as possible,” Bransdtad said. “This
greatly increases the chances of
saving a life.”
Within every person lies the
chance to save a life. The gratitude from Falcone’s bone marrow recipient impacted his life,
too, and is one of the reasons he
will continue to remain on the
bone marrow registry.
“I would definitely do it again,
without hesitation,” Falcone
said. “I received letters from my
recipient and his wife about four
months after the donation. The
gratitude they expressed was
amazing. I had never had anyone
in my life be that thankful for
something I had done. It was a
very humbling and rewarding
For more information on the
bone marrow donor program, go
1st SOLRS Air Commando wins trophy
By Airman 1st Class Andrea Posey
1st Special Operations Wing
Master Sergeant James
Albanesi received the General Lew Allen, Jr., Trophy
for 2014, Feb. 27, at the
Pentagon in recognition of
his outstanding contributions while assigned as the
Forward Area Refueling
Point Manager at the 1st
Special Operations Logistics Readiness Squadron,
on Hurlburt Field.
This trophy is awarded
annually to honor a baselevel officer and a senior
non-commissioned officer
working in aircraft, munitions or missile maintenance. Albanesi earned
this award for his expert
management of the largest Forward Area Refueling Point team in the Air
“He flawlessly executed
74 forward area refueling
operations, 17 joint combat
readiness exercises and 18
classes,” according to the
award citation. “[This enabled] 4,300 combined joint
special operation personnel the ability to execute
infiltration and resupply
missions for special operations forces in hostile
Additionally, Albanesi
established a new nonstandard aviation special
operations force capability
for the MC-12W and UA-28
aircrafts. He also designed
a new four-point and sixpoint configuration, which
increased United States
Special Operations Command vertical lift aircraft
refueling capabilities during operations, according
to the citation.
Albanesi enlisted in the
United States Air Force
in August 1996. His many
assignments include 86th
Supply Squadron, Ramstein
Air Base, Germany and
31st Supply Squadron, Aviano Air Base, Italy. His jobs
throughout his career have
been in the Petroleum Oils
and Lubricant career field.
“Master Sgt. Albanesi and
Hurlburt DFACs get evaluated
By Airman 1st Class Jeff Parkinson
1st Special Operation Wing
Public Affairs
A team of evaluators for
the John L. Hennessy Award
visited Hurlburt’s two dining
facilities Feb. 9 and 10, here.
The team evaluated
the Riptide and Reef Dining Facility management
effectiveness, force readiness support, food quality,
employee and customer relations, resource conservation and safety-awareness
The results of the evaluation will determine which
base will win this year’s
Hennessy Trophy.
The John L. Hennessy
Award is the oldest military
food service award. Established in 1957, it is named
for the late John Hennessy, a
hotel and restaurant executive who served on advisory
boards to improve military
food service.
“Military members dining
at Hurlburt Field are treated
to award-winning food prepared by honored personnel,” said Staff Sgt. Kim
Hayes, 1st Special Operation
Force Support Squadron,
contracting officer representative. “Hurlburt’s dining facilities believe a team
dedicated to excellence can
achieve amazing results.”
Hurlburt’s dining facilities have won the award
seven times in the past, the
most recent being in 2012.
Although the results of
the Hennessy Award will
not be announced until later
this year, one Air Commando was chosen for the Hennessy Travelers’ Association
Award for Excellence.
For exhibiting the highest standards of profession-
alism, attitude and culinary
skill, Airman 1st Class Jonathan Martinez, 1st SOFSS
services apprentice, will attend a week of training on a
continuing education scholarship at the annual Armed
Force Forum for Culinary
“Winning the award was
a blessing, an accomplishment that I was selected
out of everyone who did
extremely well,” he said.
“It made me feel real good
about myself and my team.”
This specific training is
held each year at the Culi-
9:45 am Sunday School
11:00 am Morning Worship
6:00 pm Evening Service
nary Institute of America at
the Greystone campus in St.
Helena, Calif.
his team directly enabled
our day-to-day mission,
without fail,” said Senior
Master Sgt. Michael Rawlins, Fuels Management
Flight superintendent. “I
am extremely proud of
this logistician and cannot
think of a more deserving
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Senior Airman Krystal M. Garrett | USAF
Staff Sgt. Wesley Velez, 1st Special Operations Civil Engineer Squadron electrical systems craftsman, bends a
conduit on Hurlburt Field, Feb. 18. Some conduits were
bent to fit around ceiling fixtures.
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• Hardcover, 144 pages, archival quality.
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1st SOCES updates fire safety system
Above, Senior Airman
Alex Thurner, 1st Special
Operations Civil Engineer
Squadron electrical systems
journeyman, runs wiring
through a conduit on Hurlburt Field, Feb. 18. The life
safety section installs and
maintains fire suppression
and alarm systems for every
building on base. At right,
Airmen from the 1st Special
Operations Civil Engineer
Squadron life safety section,
update a building’s fire system on Hurlburt Field, Feb.
18. In order for a building to
be occupied, it must meet
local fire codes.
Senior Airman Krystal M.
Garrett | USAF
• Community memories.
• Articles of 10 history makers/turning points.
• Available for pick up or online now.
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Senior Airman Krystal M. Garrett | USAF
Staff Sgt. Elliot Holloway, 1st Special Operations Civil Engineer Squadron electrical systems craftsman, looks for a
tool to cut a conduit on Hurlburt Field, Feb. 18.
Friday, March 6, 2015 | Hurlburt Warrior | Page Page | Hurlburt Warrior | Friday, March 6, 2015
the economy. In 2013 the
unemployment rate was
7.4 percent (15.5 percent
among those 16 to 24
years old) and it was difficult to find employment.”
The jobless rate now is
5.8 percent, lowest in six
“As the economy continues to expand we can
expect recruiting to get
tougher and tougher,”
CNA warns.
As of Sept. 30, 2013, active duty strength stood at
1.37 million, down 41,000
over the previous two
years. That was 600,000
fewer enlisted than were
on active duty in 1973
when the draft ended.
The Marine Corps,
smallest of Department
of Defense services, had
the same number of active duty members in
2013 (196,000) as it did 40
years earlier. Yet over that
period, Army active duty
strength fell 63 percent, to
528,000; Navy strength fell
54 percent, to 320,000; and
Air Force dropped by 46
percent, to under 327,000.
The all-volunteer force
is far more senior than
during the draft-era when
skills were less technical and services needed
fewer careerists. The
services were flush with
quality recruits from 2011
through 2013 due not only
to a poor economy but a
post-war drawdown that
allowed the Army and Marine Corps, in particular,
to be more selective than
in the past.
Recruits are deemed
high quality if they have
at least a high school
diploma and entrance
exam scores that are at or
above the 50th percentile
of test scores nationwide.
In 2013, the proportion of
high-quality recruits was
96 percent for Air Force
and Coast Guard, 82 percent for Navy, 72 percent
for Marine Corps and 61
percent for Army.
Recruiters worry that
every year a smaller
See volunteer page 7
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Estate claims for
SrA Ryan Barkley
If anyone has any claims
for or against the estate of
SrA Ryan Barkley, please
contact 2d Lt. Andrew
Ciechomski, the Summary
Courts Officer, at 884-8469
or by email at Andrew.
[email protected]
Michael Phelps
Cost is $30 per person.
Class start dates: Okaloosa Schools Mar. 23 - 27, 9
a.m. and Mar. 30 – Apr. 1, 4
p.m. Santa Rosa Schools:
Mar. 11 - 13, 2:30 p.m. and
Mar. 16 - 20, 9 a.m. Youth
Youth Sports
Spring Clinics
Registration is open now
– March 13 for Tennis and
Archery Clinics. Cost is $25
per youth per clinic. There
are 2 sessions available
starting in March. Youth
Start Smart
Baseball Registration
Start Smart Baseball
Registration is now - March
31. Parent/Child learning
environment. Ages 3 - 5.
6-week program. Parent/
child team $25. Tue or Thu
classes starting in April.
Youth Sports/884-3766
Give Parents a
Give Parents a Break is
from 9 a.m. – 3 p.m. March
14. An Air Force Aid Society sponsored program
that provides childcare for
spouses of deployed members, single parents, or families under stress. Requires
a referral by a First Sergeant, Chaplain, CDC or the
A&FRC. A&FRC/884-5441
March First Friday
March First Friday
is from 4-7 p.m. March 6.
“Polynesian Luau” themed.
This free family event features live entertainment via
Polynesian dancers, Limbo,
sack race. The menu consists of Jerk chicken, coleslaw and cornbread. The
Outdoor Rec
Open House
Outdoor Rec Open
House is from 10 a.m. – 2
p.m. Mar. 14. Come and see
our equipment. Limited
free trials available. Free
Fishing Clinics at 10:30 a.m.
and 1 p.m. Winter/Spring
Fishing Techniques. Food
specials and games. Outdoor Recreation/884-6939
St. Patrick’s Day
Bowling Special
St. Patrick’s Day Bowling
special is March 14. Bowl
for $2 per game, Shoe rental
is only $1.25. Spare Time
Grill will feature Reuben
and Beer specials. Hurlburt
Lanes, 884-6941
St. Patties Day 5K
St. Patties Day 5K is at
8 a.m. March 13. Open to
all DoD-ID Cardholders
and their families. Walkers,
strollers and bladers welcome. Sign-up at any fitness
location. Aderholt Fitness
Irish 4-Ball Golf
Irish 4-Ball Golf Tournament is March 14. Tee times
start at 7 a.m. Register now
- March 12. Entry is $15 plus
green and cart fees. Lunch
will be provided. Gator
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To submit an item for the briefs,
e-mail to [email protected] Deadline for Friday’s
edition is noon Monday.
by military educational
and aptitude test scores
requirements, the report
explains. Lower representation from highest income
neighborhoods “is probably due to higher college
attendance rates…in those
census tracts.”
The military continues
to recruit most heavily
from southern states while
youth of northeastern
states are underrepresented based on the relative
size of their recruit-age
populations (18 to 24).
Georgia and then
Florida topped an “accession share” list, providing
47 and 44 percent more
recruits, respectively,
above their youth populations. Other states sending
at least 25 percent more
recruits than expected
are Idaho, Virginia, South
Carolina, Maine, Arizona,
By Airman 1st Class Andrea Posey
1st Special Operations Wing
Public Affairs
The Base Education and
Training Section is conducting an educational needs
assessment survey March
2 through 16 in order to assess the needs of Hurlburt
Airmen regarding off-duty
education courses offered
on base.
The survey addresses
current educational goals
and whether or not the current on-base education programs are adequate.
This survey needs to
reach the largest audi-
ence as possible in order to
achieve valid results.
“This survey is important
as it provides the education
center with an opportunity
to hone the current programs and introduce new
ones based on the feedback
received from the assigned
Airmen,’ said Darla Rush,
1st Special Operations Wing
education advisor.
The survey is accessible
through the Air Force Portal. To participate in the survey, visit
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slice of the nation’s youth
qualify for service. In 2013,
only 13 percent were both
available (not in college)
and could meet recruiting standards without a
waiver. An estimated 22
percent of youth would
be disqualified for medical issues, 21 percent are
overweight, 14 percent
have mental issues and 8
percent used illegal drugs.
To assess how recruits
track on a socioeconomic
scale, the report uses
census data to divide the
nation into five strata of
affluence, from poorest to
wealthiest areas. It found
most recruits hail from the
three middle-income quintiles and under represent
poorest and wealthiest
Fewer recruits from
lowest income areas
“are likely explained”
Education center conducts
needs assessment survey
Hawaii and Alabama.
Ten states that provide
fewer recruits than expected given their youth
numbers are: North Dakota, Massachusetts, Utah,
New Jersey, Rhode Island,
Connecticut, New York,
South Dakota, Kentucky
and Iowa. The District of
Columbia provides the
smallest proportion recruits in the nation.
The disparities reflect
several factors including
local qualification rates for
military service, propensity to enlist and the level
of recruiting resources the
services commit to each
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Tom Philpott is a syndicated
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him at Military Update, P.O.
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year after conscription
ended. This year’s report,
prepared for the Department of Defense by CNA
Corp., analyzes fresh data
compiled by the Defense
Manpower and Data Center through fiscal 2013. It
explains how the mix of
volunteers has changed
over time and why recruit
quality, recently at an
all-time high, likely won’t
stay there.
The full report is online
pop-rep with a lot more
detail on both active and
reserve components.
In 2013 all service
branches, including the
Coast Guard, met recruiting goals, taking “high
percentages of high-quality recruits” and significantly exceeding their
own goals, CNA officials
noted in releasing the
“We cannot expect
such good news in the
future,” it warns, because
recruiting success “is
closely tied to the state of
high continuation rates
and competitiveness in
the promotion process.”
The number of Hispanics in uniform is climbing,
though not at a pace to
match Hispanic population growth nationwide.
In 1978, the report notes,
Hispanics were 6.1 percent of accessions; by
2013 they were 15.5 percent, still short of 21.1
percent Hispanics among
all recruit-age youth.
Asians are the fastest
growing ethnic group in
the U.S. but their recruit
numbers lag. They were
5.4 percent of recruit-age
youth in 2013 but 3.8 percent of non-prior service
Congress has required
an annual report on the
composition of the armed
forces since 1974, the
percent of
youth. But
the report
notes important
gains for
across the
“Contrary to what one
might expect,” it says,
“black service members
are underrepresented
among junior enlisted pay
grades (relative to whites)
but overrepresented in
the senior pay grades.
This is particularly true
for the top enlisted leadership positions (E8 and
E9). It reflects both strong
black accession percentages in the 1990s and
black service members’
A new “Population
Representation” report on
the U.S. military affirms
that the four-decadeold volunteer force is a
healthy cross-section of
America, if just a little
smarter, a little better educated and with a deeper
southern drawl than the
nation as a whole.
The percentage of female enlisted members
has declined slightly over
the past decade, to 14.5
percent, reflecting lower
wartime retention rates,
while the percentage of
female officers continued
to climb past 17 percent.
The racial, ethnic
and socioeconomic mix
is not too different from
America itself. Among recent recruits, blacks are
slightly over-represented,
at 18.7 percent versus 15.5
From staff reports
Volunteer force: middle-class U.S. with southern drawl
warrior Briefs
Page | Hurlburt Warrior | Friday, March 6, 2015
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Rd Crestview, FL 32539
Web ID 34314105
Must have:
zA reliable vehicle
zProof of
Auto Insurance
zA valid
driver’s license
zBe 18 yrs or older
Stop by:
638 N Ferdon Blvd,
Crestview or Call
Dale Robinson
before 11am
Web ID#:34314988
Bud & Alley’s
Now Hiring
Rated one of Florida’s Top 20 Restaurants and
Golden Spoon award winner. Located on the
Gulf of Mexico, with a premium clientele and
some of the best gratuities on the
Gulf Coast.
zFun friendly and professional atmosphere
zGreat pay, benefits, & good hours
Now Hiring:
Front and Back
of the House
We are located 25 minutes from PCB & Destin
on Hwy 30A, Seaside. Apply in person
11:30a-5pm Ask for a Manager
Web ID#: 34314598
“Reaching the military market of Bay County”
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is
makes it illegal to advertise “any preference,
limitation or discrimination based on race,
handicap, familial status
or national origin, or an
intention, to make any
such preference, limitation or discrimination”
Familial status includes
children under the age
of 18 living with parents
pregnant women and
custody of children under
This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any
advertising for real estate which is in violation
of the law. Our readers
that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper
are available on a equal
complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at
toll-free number for the
clean. new.
$1100mo if military
$875mo if pay
txtFL14872 to 56654
through classified.
2007 Sea Boss Center
Console. 115 Mercury
Optimax Engine Less
Than 100 hrs. Must
See. Asking $14,800.
Call 850-678-0159. No
Airstream 2005 Classic
w/ Slideout Exc. Cond.
Low mileage, $33,000
W/seperate tow vehicle. Call 315-571-5409
txt FL15042 to 56654
Investigate Before You Invest
Did you know the Better Business Bureau® provides free of charge:
Company reliability reports on members and non-members
Investigation of deceptive and misleading advertising
Educational pamphlets on a variety of topics
Access 24 hours a day, seven days a week
Assistance with dispute resolution
To place a
Classified ad in this
Military paper call
The News Herald
747-5020 / e-mail [email protected]
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