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386th Air Expeditionary Wing

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The Bird, and wildlife, Aircraft Strike Hazard program (BASH) is to preserve war fighting capabilities through the reduction of wildlife hazards to aircraft operations. According to the Air Force Safety Center during the 2016 fiscal year the Air Force had more than 4000 wildlife strikes to aircraft resulting in more than 20.6 million dollars in damage. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. William Banton) USDA, BASH saving lives, money
Every morning, two individuals from the U.S. Department of Agriculture wake up before the sun rises and grab an air-rifle, a pair of binoculars and some pyrotechnics similar to bottle rockets, then head to an airfield at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia.
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Master Sgt. Christopher Scott, 386th Expeditionary Security Forces Squadron operations noncommissioned officer in charge, is one of over 25 defenders currently deployed and attached to the squadron with both a civilian and military law enforcement background. Guard, Reserve defenders bring experience to the fight
The training and experience Air National Guard and Reserve law enforcement Airmen gain in their civilian and military careers help keep people safe from enemies foreign and domestic. Many of these security forces members, or defenders, bring the knowledge of both careers to make them more effective both at home and abroad.
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