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Selected : 79th Medical Wing

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779th ECC779th ECC
779th ECC

Maj. Joseph Thomas, 779th Medical Group Emergent Care Center flight commander, and Senior Airman Kristine Perez, 779th MDG ECC medical technician, care for a patient in the ECC, Sept. 11, 2014, on Joint Base Andrews. The presence of the ECC contributes to the immediate health and well-being of each member on Andrews by tending to patients with urgent conditions after hours. (U.S. Air Force photo/ Released)
779th ECC


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Posted: 9/22/2014

79th Medical Wing79th Medical Wing
79th Medical Wing

Maj. Gen. (Dr.) Roosevelt Allen became the new commander of the 79th Medical Wing during a ceremony June 30, 2014.Prior to this assignment, General Allen, a board-certified comprehensive dentist, served as the deputy command surgeon of Air Education and Training Command at Joint Base San Antonio-Randolph, Texas.
79th Medical ...


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Posted: 6/30/2014

Medical clinic construction to impact trafficMedical clinic construction to impact traffic
Medical clinic construction to impact traffic

Traffic will intermittently be limited to one lane on West Perimeter Road between the Fisher House and Menoher Drive at Joint Base Andrews starting Monday, Nov. 4. Traffic will be impacted Monday - Saturday from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Construction in this area is expected to last until Dec. 1 contingent upon weather. Flagmen will be working in the area and directing traffic. Drivers should expect delays and should ensure they are obeying the posted speed limit. (Photo by Robert Graham)
Medical clinic ...


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Posted: 11/1/2013

Inside my HeadInside my Head
Inside my Head

JOINT BASE ANDREWS, Md. - Dr. Beth Davis,779 Medical Operations Squadron deployment behavioral health psychiatrist at Malcolm Grow Medical Clinic, reviews the brain scan of a patient, Nov. 16, 2012. The scan enables patients to see a graphical representation that reacts directly to their thoughts. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Aaron Stout)
Inside my Head


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Posted: 12/12/2012

Stick a Pin in MeStick a Pin in Me
Stick a Pin in Me

JOINT BASE ANDREWS, Md. - Dr. Richard Niemtzow,779 Medical Operations Squadron chief of acupuncture at Malcolm Grow Medical Clinic, performs Battle Field Acupuncture on Master Sgt. Elie Bellevue, patient, Nov. 16, 2012. According to Niemtzow, the procedure was nearly painless and has an 80 percent success rate in its clinical trials. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Aaron Stout)
Stick a Pin in ...


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Posted: 12/12/2012

Pins and NeedlesPins and Needles
Pins and Needles

JOINT BASE ANDREWS, Md. - Dr. Richard Niemtzow, 779 Medical Operations Squadron chief of acupuncture, introduces patient Master Sgt. Elie Bellevue to the needles used in Battle Field Acupuncture at Malcolm Grow Medical Clinic, Nov. 16, 2012. In 2001, Niemtzow was intorduced to a new, smaller needle used by a French physicial for acupuncture treatment on ears. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Aaron Stout)
Pins and Needles


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Posted: 12/12/2012

Playing with my headPlaying with my head
Playing with my head

JOINT BASE ANDREWS, Md. - Dr. Beth Davis,779 Medical Operations Squadron deployment behavioral health psychiatrist, injects a conductive gel into a specialized piece of equipment at Malcolm Grow Medical Clinic, Nov. 16, 2012. The gel is needed for the sensors to pick up the impulses from the patients brain. (U.S. Air Force photo/Airman 1st Class Aaron Stout)
Playing with my ...


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Posted: 12/12/2012

Pharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews membersPharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews members
Pharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews members

Kenric Stephens, 779th Medical Support Squadron Satellite Pharmacy officer in charge, counsels retired Army Sergeant 1st Class Al Williams, prior to filling his prescription at the Andrews Satellite Pharmacy on Mar. 6. (Photo/Bobby Jones)
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Posted: 3/7/2012

Pharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews membersPharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews members
Pharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews members

AiMartin Johnson, 779th Medical Support Squadron pharmacy technician, and Dr. Daleitha Stewart, 779 MDSS pharmacist, clarify a prescription dosage at the Andrews Satellite Pharmacy on March 6. (Photo/Bobby Jones)
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Posted: 3/7/2012

Pharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews membersPharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews members
Pharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews members

Airman 1st Class Emily Burns, 779th Medical Support Squadron pharmacy technician, retrieves a patient’s medicine from a refill bin at the Andrews Satellite Pharmacy on Mar. 6. (Photo/Bobby Jones)
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Posted: 3/7/2012

Pharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews membersPharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews members
Pharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews members

Alazar Bitsuamlak, 779th Medical Support Squadron officer in charge, provides patient counseling to a Joint Base Andrews member at the Malcolm Grow Medical Center Main Pharmacy on Mar. 6. (Photo/Bobby Jones)
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Posted: 3/7/2012

Pharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews membersPharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews members
Pharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews members

A 779th Medical Support Squadron pharmacy technician counts pills at the Malcolm Grow Medical Center Main Pharmacy on March 6. The main pharmacy administers more than 350,000 medications annually. (Photo/Bobby Jones)
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Posted: 3/7/2012

Pharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews membersPharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews members
Pharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews members

A 779th Medical Support Squadron pharmacy technician counts pills at the Malcolm Grow Medical Center Main Pharmacy on March 6. The main pharmacy administers more than 350,000 medications annually. (Photo/Bobby Jones)
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Posted: 3/7/2012

Pharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews membersPharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews members
Pharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews members

Capt. Truong-Vinh Phung, 779th Medical Support Squadron pharmacist, gives Senior Airman Harry Renninger, 11th Logistics Readiness Squadron vehicle operator, directions on medicine dosage during patient check-in at the Malcolm Grow Medical Center’s Main Pharmacy on March 6. (Photo/Bobby Jones)
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Posted: 3/7/2012

Pharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews membersPharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews members
Pharmacy Flight prescribes good health for Andrews members

Staff Sgt. Clifton Newell, (squadron) pharmacy vault custodian mixes a magic mouth wash solution for a patient at the Malcolm Grow Medical Center Main Pharmacy on March 6. The mouth wash is used to soothe cankers, sore throats and other mouth irritations. (Photo/Bobby Jones)
Pharmacy Flight ...


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Posted: 3/7/2012

Aerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heightsAerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heights
Aerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heights

A student dons his oxygen mask to stop the symptoms of hypoxia on Nov. 2 The Aerospace and Operational Physiology Training Flight uses the hypobaric chamber to train military, Department of Defense civilians and contractors on the effects of hypoxia, how to recognize their personal symptoms of hypoxia and make the necessary corrections to reverse the symptoms. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Perry Aston)
Aerospace ...


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Posted: 11/4/2011

Aerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heightsAerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heights
Aerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heights

Senior Airman Shanna Thomas, 779th Aerospace Medicine Squadron inside observer, helps a student who has passed the “time of useful consciousness” make the proper corrections to stop hypoxia Nov. 2. The “time of useful consciousness” is the period of time from the interruption of the oxygen supply, or exposure to an oxygen-poor environment, to the time when useful function is lost and the individual is no longer capable of taking proper corrective and protective action to prevent hypoxia. If a student cannot perform the corrective action, the student fails the hypobaric chamber test. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Perry Aston)
Aerospace ...


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Posted: 11/4/2011

Aerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heightsAerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heights
Aerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heights

Altitude in a 779th Aerospace Medicine Squadron hypobaric chamber is controlled by remote Nov. 2. The Aerospace and Operational Physiology Training Flight trains more than 1800 students a year in 200 classes. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Perry Aston)
Aerospace ...


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Posted: 11/4/2011

Aerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heightsAerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heights
Aerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heights

Master Sergeant Daniel Kilbride, 779th Aerospace Medicine Squadron hypobaric chamber operator, controls the altitude in the chamber on Nov. 2. The Aerospace and Operational Physiology Training Flight trains more than 1800 students a year in 200 classes. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Perry Aston)
Aerospace ...


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Posted: 11/4/2011

Aerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heightsAerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heights
Aerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heights

Senior Airman Tamika Montgomery, 779th Aerospace Medicine Squadron aerospace physiology technician, ensures a student’s flight helmet and mask fit properly and is receiving oxygen during their chamber flight Nov. 2. The Aerospace and Operational Physiology Training Flight uses the hypobaric chamber to train military, Department of Defense civilians and contractors on the effects of hypoxia, how to recognize their personal symptoms of hypoxia, and make the necessary corrections to reverse the symptoms of the condition. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Perry Aston)
Aerospace ...


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Posted: 11/4/2011

Aerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heightsAerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heights
Aerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heights

Staff Sgt. Shannon Long, 779th Aerospace Medicine Squadron aerospace physiology technician, briefs students on their chamber flight Nov. 2. Initially, the Aerospace and Operational Physiology Training Flight trains new air crews in a two-day class. Every five years air crews must come back for a one day refresher course. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Perry Aston)
Aerospace ...


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Posted: 11/4/2011

Aerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heightsAerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heights
Aerospace Physiology Flight helps air crews climb to new heights

Senior Airman Shanna Thomas, 779th Aerospace Medicine Squadron aerospace physiology technician, performs an operation check on life support equipment in the hypobaric chamber here Nov. 2. The Aerospace and Operational Physiology Training Flight uses the hypobaric chamber to train military, Department of Defense civilians and contractors on the effects of hypoxia, how to recognize their personal symptoms of hypoxia, and make the necessary corrections to reverse the symptoms of the condition. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Perry Aston)
Aerospace ...


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Posted: 11/4/2011

Joint Base Andrews members delight in visit from Jelly Belly Candy Co. leadershipJoint Base Andrews members delight in visit from Jelly Belly Candy Co. leadership
Joint Base Andrews members delight in visit from Jelly Belly Candy Co. leadership

Robert M. Simpson, Jr. Jelly Belly Candy Company President and Chief Operating Officer, adds a coin to the collection at the 779th Aeromedical Staging Facility after receiving a tour here July 13. Simpson and Herman G. Rowland Sr., Jelly Belly Candy Company Chairman of the Board, participated in the Andrews Leadership Series, an initiative spearheaded by Col. Kenneth Rizer, 11th Wing/Joint Base Andrews commander. The series showcases high profile military and civic members who are leaders in their respective field. The program also aims to educate servicemembers about the characteristics of being a leader and provides JBA members with the tools they need to become better leaders themselves. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Laura Turner)
Joint Base ...


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Posted: 8/4/2011

Joint Base Andrews members delight in visit from Jelly Belly Candy Co. leadershipJoint Base Andrews members delight in visit from Jelly Belly Candy Co. leadership
Joint Base Andrews members delight in visit from Jelly Belly Candy Co. leadership

Master Sgt. Michelle Tancrede, NCO in charge of mission operations, 779th Aerospace Medicine Squadron, shows Robert M. Simpson Jr., Jelly Belly Candy Company President and Chief Operating Officer, and Herman G. Rowland Sr., Jelly Belly Candy Company Chairman of the Board, the Heritage Wall during their tour of the 779th Aeromedical Staging Facility here July 13. Simpson and Rowland participated in the Andrews Leadership Series, an initiative spearheaded by Col. Kenneth Rizer, 11th Wing/Joint Base Andrews commander. The series showcases high-profile military and civic members who are leaders in their respective field. The program also aims to educate servicemembers about the characteristics of being a leader and provides JBA members with the tools they need to become better leaders themselves. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Laura Turner)
Joint Base ...


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Posted: 8/4/2011

    

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