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  • 301 FW hosts wing's first ever First Term Airmen Course

    When someone raises their right hand to answer the nation’s call, the transition from civilian life to military life can be filled with many unknowns. Whether it’s Active Duty or the Air Force Reserve, the First Term Airmen Course (FTAC) is designed to help share the resources which are available to them when they arrive on their installation. These types of programs happen at Active Duty Air Force installations but, for the first time in the 301st Fighter Wing’s history, the wing hosted an FTAC for 11 of its newest members here from June 14 – 18, 2021.
  • Firefighters: protecting those who defend America

    On October 1, 1994, NAS JRB Fort Worth was established as the first joint base in the country. Currently, the installation is comprised of approximately 40 separate commands which includes 10,000 (Airman, marine, sailor and soldier) Active Duty, Guardsmen, Reservists, and civilian employees. As each team or office completes its respective mission, their total force integration combines into overall national defense strategy accomplishment. One installation unit who plays an essential role to the success of each mission on this base.
  • 101 Critical Days of Summer

    With the heat of the summer months upon us, there are some things we can do to mitigate risks associated with fun in the sun featured in this reminder of the 101 Critical Days of Summer.
  • First sergeant provides full-time Airmen support

    For the first time, the 301st Fighter Wing's Force Support Squadron and Wing Staff Agency now have a dedicated, full-time person in place to handle a variety of potential issues an Airman could face. Master Sgt. Cassandra Hernandez brings her knowledge and experience to the wing and is highlighted in this feature.
  • 301 FW base civil engineers build lasting impact every day

    Visitors to U.S. Naval Air Station Joint Reserve Base Fort Worth, Texas, enjoy the various structures, airfields and utilities, but may not give much thought about how they came to be, or what it takes to maintain them. The 301st Fighter Wing Base Civil Engineers are responsible for all Air Force real property maintenance on the base, consisting of about 100 facilities — structure plus a five foot radius. Every day is different for 301 FW BCE as they work in a dynamic joint environment, maintain the wing's current F-16 mission while also preparing for the wing's future F-35A mission.
  • 301 FW Defenders sharpen skills

    The 301st Fighter Wing Security Forces Squadron engage in a field training exercise Saturday afternoon, March 6, 2021, performing walkthroughs of shoot, move, communicate and fire team movements. As the Security Forces Airmen continue to maintain readiness, they have learned to adapt and advance in various austere conditions — including a COVID environment.
  • All about the Airmen

    The 301st Fighter Wing Mission Support Group has the wing’s most dynamic mission set consisting of six squadrons and five civilian departments containing more than 650 Reserve, Active Guard Reserve, and civilian personnel. One Airman, Chief Master Sgt. Richard Walker, 301 FW MSG superintendent plays a vital role to the missions success.
  • Twin brothers continue family’s military legacy

    Military service forges a bond between servicemembers--brothers and sisters in arms. Two of the wing's newest Airmen are bringing a bond of their own into the Air Force Reserve.
  • 301 FW MXG MOC undergoes overhaul, turns new leaf

    The 301st Fighter Wing's Maintenance Operations Center maintains the status of the F-16 Fighting Falcon fleeter and are responsible for providing the number of aircraft available to do any mission. This MXG shop, which is consists of Reserve Citizen and Active Duty Airmen, has recently made some transformations to improve readiness and mission efficacy.
  • Chief Chasteen: 32 years of military service

    After 32 years of service, Chief Master Sgt. Tommy Chasteen, 73d Aerial Port Squadron chief enlisted manager, completed his military journey during his retirement ceremony here on February 6, 2021. Col. Gavin Tade, 10th Air Force Standardization and Evaluation Division chief, presided over the ceremony.
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