Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany

 

Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany


Enabling Logistics Excellence  •
A reliable, secure source of energy is critical to Marines and their missions on base and in the battlefield. Take steps today to reduce your energy use and declare your energy independence. #EnergyEthos #YouHaveThePower
Declare your energy independence
A reliable, secure source of energy is critical to Marines and their missions on base and in the battlefield. Take steps today to reduce your energy use and declare your energy independence. #EnergyEthos #YouHaveThePower
Twenty-seven teens attend a five-day summer program at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, recently. In one activity, Tiara Noel (second from left), nurse, Child Development Center, MCLB Albany, assisted participating teens in preparing fruit and veggie smoothies as part of their learning on developing a healthier lifestyle through healthy eating. Teen C.A.R.R.O.L.L. University facilitators taught youth skills designed to help shape their day-to-day activities as well as their future choices and career goals.
Teens learn life skills, craft career goals at CO’s summer university
Twenty-seven teens attend a five-day summer program at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, recently. In one activity, Tiara Noel (second from left), nurse, Child Development Center, MCLB Albany, assisted participating teens in preparing fruit and veggie smoothies as part of their learning on developing a healthier lifestyle through healthy eating. Teen C.A.R.R.O.L.L. University facilitators taught youth skills designed to help shape their day-to-day activities as well as their future choices and career goals.
Twenty-seven teens attend a five-day summer program at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, recently. Teen C.A.R.R.O.L.L. University facilitators taught youth skills designed to help shape their day-to-day activities as well as their future choices and career goals. The acronym for Teen C.A.R.R.O.L.L. University, “Caring, Aspiring, Revolutionary, Radiant, Outstanding, Lively, Learning,” set the stage for a series of interactive work sessions participants experienced throughout the week.
Teens learn life skills, craft career goals at CO’s summer university
Twenty-seven teens attend a five-day summer program at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, recently. Teen C.A.R.R.O.L.L. University facilitators taught youth skills designed to help shape their day-to-day activities as well as their future choices and career goals. The acronym for Teen C.A.R.R.O.L.L. University, “Caring, Aspiring, Revolutionary, Radiant, Outstanding, Lively, Learning,” set the stage for a series of interactive work sessions participants experienced throughout the week.
Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany youth and teens build a project using spaghetti noodles, 36-inches of tape and one marshmallow during the first annual Teen C.A.R.R.O.L.L. University summer camp here, June 15. Teen C.A.R.R.O.L.L. University facilitators taught youth skills designed to help shape their day-to-day activities as well as their future choices and career goals.
Teens learn life skills, craft career goals at CO’s summer university
Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany youth and teens build a project using spaghetti noodles, 36-inches of tape and one marshmallow during the first annual Teen C.A.R.R.O.L.L. University summer camp here, June 15. Teen C.A.R.R.O.L.L. University facilitators taught youth skills designed to help shape their day-to-day activities as well as their future choices and career goals.
Twenty-seven teens attend a five-day summer program at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, recently. Teen C.A.R.R.O.L.L. University facilitators taught youth skills designed to help shape their day-to-day activities as well as their future choices and career goals. Wrapping up the week-long event, teens loaded a bus and traveled to Wild Adventures Theme Park, Valdosta, Georgia, June 17. The acronym for Teen C.A.R.R.O.L.L. University, “Caring, Aspiring, Revolutionary, Radiant, Outstanding, Lively, Learning,” set the stage for a series of interactive work sessions participants experienced throughout the week.
Teens learn life skills, craft career goals at CO’s summer university
Twenty-seven teens attend a five-day summer program at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, recently. Teen C.A.R.R.O.L.L. University facilitators taught youth skills designed to help shape their day-to-day activities as well as their future choices and career goals. Wrapping up the week-long event, teens loaded a bus and traveled to Wild Adventures Theme Park, Valdosta, Georgia, June 17. The acronym for Teen C.A.R.R.O.L.L. University, “Caring, Aspiring, Revolutionary, Radiant, Outstanding, Lively, Learning,” set the stage for a series of interactive work sessions participants experienced throughout the week.
Base leaders join more than a dozen active-duty, retired and civilian Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany personnel participated in the 2nd annual Ties that Bind event, June 16.  This event, sponsored by Phoebe Putney Memorial Hospital’s Network of Trust bonded 50 local men with 50 boys throughout the community using neck ties and sharing life lessons.
Base leadership 'ties' knots with community youth
Base leaders join more than a dozen active-duty, retired and civilian Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany personnel participated in the 2nd annual Ties that Bind event, June 16. This event, sponsored by Phoebe Putney Memorial Hospital’s Network of Trust bonded 50 local men with 50 boys throughout the community using neck ties and sharing life lessons.
Maj. Gen. Craig Crenshaw, commanding general, Marine Corps Logistics Command, teaches a young boy how to properly tie a neck during the 2nd annual Ties that Bind event, June 16.  This event, sponsored by Phoebe Putney Memorial Hospital’s Network of Trust bonded 50 local men with 50 boys throughout the community using neck ties and sharing life lessons.
Base leadership 'ties' knots with community youth
Maj. Gen. Craig Crenshaw, commanding general, Marine Corps Logistics Command, teaches a young boy how to properly tie a neck during the 2nd annual Ties that Bind event, June 16. This event, sponsored by Phoebe Putney Memorial Hospital’s Network of Trust bonded 50 local men with 50 boys throughout the community using neck ties and sharing life lessons.
Lt.Col. George Lampkin, deputy director, C4 Department, Marine Corps Logistics Command, teaches a young man how to properly tie a neck tie during the 2nd annual Ties that Bind event, June 16.  This event, sponsored by Phoebe Putney Memorial Hospital’s Network of Trust bonded 50 local men with 50 boys throughout the community using neck ties and sharing life lessons.
Base leadership 'ties' knots with community youth
Lt.Col. George Lampkin, deputy director, C4 Department, Marine Corps Logistics Command, teaches a young man how to properly tie a neck tie during the 2nd annual Ties that Bind event, June 16. This event, sponsored by Phoebe Putney Memorial Hospital’s Network of Trust bonded 50 local men with 50 boys throughout the community using neck ties and sharing life lessons.
Lt. Cmdr. Kenneth Shaw III (left) assumes command of the Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany in a change-of-charge ceremony at the Chapel of the Good Shepherd, aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, June 15. Shaw replaced the outgoing officer-in-charge, Cmdr. Raymond Bristol, who had served at NBHC-Albany since June 2013. Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany is one of Naval Hospital Jacksonville, Florida’s six health care facilities located across Florida and Georgia.
Naval Branch Health Clinic Albany Changes Charge
Lt. Cmdr. Kenneth Shaw III (left) assumes command of the Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany in a change-of-charge ceremony at the Chapel of the Good Shepherd, aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, June 15. Shaw replaced the outgoing officer-in-charge, Cmdr. Raymond Bristol, who had served at NBHC-Albany since June 2013. Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany is one of Naval Hospital Jacksonville, Florida’s six health care facilities located across Florida and Georgia.
Lt. Cmdr. Kenneth Shaw III (front) assumes command of the Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany in a change-of-charge ceremony at the Chapel of the Good Shepherd, aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, June 15. Shaw and the outgoing officer-in-charge, Cmdr. Raymond Bristol (rear), cut a cake during a celebratory reception held at NBHC-Albany in their honor after the event. Bristol had served at NBHC-Albany since June 2013.
Naval Branch Health Clinic Albany Changes Charge
Lt. Cmdr. Kenneth Shaw III (front) assumes command of the Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany in a change-of-charge ceremony at the Chapel of the Good Shepherd, aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, June 15. Shaw and the outgoing officer-in-charge, Cmdr. Raymond Bristol (rear), cut a cake during a celebratory reception held at NBHC-Albany in their honor after the event. Bristol had served at NBHC-Albany since June 2013.
Shooters aim at simulated targets using Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany’s Indoor Simulated Marksmanship Trainer, recently.
Shooters enhance marksmanship proficiency with ISMT
Shooters aim at simulated targets using Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany’s Indoor Simulated Marksmanship Trainer, recently.
Marines use Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany’s Indoor Simulated Marksmanship Trainer to help familiarize themselves with weapons before qualifying on the pistol range, recently.
Shooters enhance marksmanship proficiency with ISMT
Marines use Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany’s Indoor Simulated Marksmanship Trainer to help familiarize themselves with weapons before qualifying on the pistol range, recently.
Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany marksmanship instructors use the Indoor Simulated Marksmanship Trainer to help shooters familiarize themselves with weapons before qualifying on the pistol or rifle range, recently.
Shooters enhance marksmanship proficiency with ISMT
Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany marksmanship instructors use the Indoor Simulated Marksmanship Trainer to help shooters familiarize themselves with weapons before qualifying on the pistol or rifle range, recently.
A screen shot of the Indoor Simulated Marksmanship Trainer shows the shooters’ shot placement during familiarization training, recently.
Shooters enhance marksmanship proficiency with ISMT
A screen shot of the Indoor Simulated Marksmanship Trainer shows the shooters’ shot placement during familiarization training, recently.
A Marine Corps Junior Reserve Officers Training Corps cadet from Plaquemine High School, Plaquemine, La., rappels down a tower during a Cadet Leadership Camp aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, June 8.
Louisiana MJROTC cadets conduct training at MCLB Albany for first time
A Marine Corps Junior Reserve Officers Training Corps cadet from Plaquemine High School, Plaquemine, La., rappels down a tower during a Cadet Leadership Camp aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, June 8.
A Marine Corps Junior Reserve Officers Training Corps cadet from Plaquemine High School, Plaquemine, La., puts his compass and map reading skills to test while navigating the Land Navigation Course during a Cadet Leadership Camp aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, June 8.
Louisiana MJROTC cadets conduct training at MCLB Albany for first time
A Marine Corps Junior Reserve Officers Training Corps cadet from Plaquemine High School, Plaquemine, La., puts his compass and map reading skills to test while navigating the Land Navigation Course during a Cadet Leadership Camp aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, June 8.
Marine Corps Junior Reserve Officers Training Corps cadets from Plaquemine High School, Plaquemine, La., participate in an Aquatics Maximum Power Intense Training course in Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany’s pool, June 9.
Louisiana MJROTC cadets conduct training at MCLB Albany for first time
Marine Corps Junior Reserve Officers Training Corps cadets from Plaquemine High School, Plaquemine, La., participate in an Aquatics Maximum Power Intense Training course in Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany’s pool, June 9.
Four-year old Gavin Frakes shows off the catfish, which wins him a trophy at the 28th Annual Buddy Fishing Tournament at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, June 4. At the weigh in, Gavin walked away as the event’s overall biggest catch-of-the-day winner with his 1.4 pound catfish.
Young anglers ‘buddy up’ for biggest catch at tournament
Four-year old Gavin Frakes shows off the catfish, which wins him a trophy at the 28th Annual Buddy Fishing Tournament at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, June 4. At the weigh in, Gavin walked away as the event’s overall biggest catch-of-the-day winner with his 1.4 pound catfish.
Young anglers, four-year old Prez Parks (right) and eight-year old Emmaya Parks are among the fisherman participating in the 28th Annual Buddy Fishing Tournament at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, June 4. Several trophies were awarded for the biggest fish in various age groups, at the weigh in at the end of the tournament. The event, held at Covella Pond, here, is opened to community youth 15 years and younger.
Young anglers ‘buddy up’ for biggest catch at tournament
Young anglers, four-year old Prez Parks (right) and eight-year old Emmaya Parks are among the fisherman participating in the 28th Annual Buddy Fishing Tournament at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, June 4. Several trophies were awarded for the biggest fish in various age groups, at the weigh in at the end of the tournament. The event, held at Covella Pond, here, is opened to community youth 15 years and younger.
One young angler participating in the 28th Annual Buddy Fishing Tournament at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, June 4, shows off his string of fish. The event, held at Covella Pond, here, is opened to community youth 15 years and younger. At the weigh in, several trophies were awarded for the biggest fish in various age groups at the end of the tournament.
Young anglers ‘buddy up’ for biggest catch at tournament
One young angler participating in the 28th Annual Buddy Fishing Tournament at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, June 4, shows off his string of fish. The event, held at Covella Pond, here, is opened to community youth 15 years and younger. At the weigh in, several trophies were awarded for the biggest fish in various age groups at the end of the tournament.
Veteran fisherman, nine-year old Gabby Usry, displays her cooler full of fish at the 28th Annual Buddy Fishing Tournament at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, June 4. The event, held at Covella Pond, was opened to community youth 15 years and younger. Gabby, who came to the event with her grandfather, Brad Usry, said it was not her first time fishing, but it was her first time participating in the "buddy" tournament on the base.
Young anglers ‘buddy up’ for biggest catch at tournament
Veteran fisherman, nine-year old Gabby Usry, displays her cooler full of fish at the 28th Annual Buddy Fishing Tournament at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, June 4. The event, held at Covella Pond, was opened to community youth 15 years and younger. Gabby, who came to the event with her grandfather, Brad Usry, said it was not her first time fishing, but it was her first time participating in the "buddy" tournament on the base.
Lt. Cmdr. Donald Mitchell, senior nurse executive, Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany, aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, retires after 30-years of active-duty service in the Navy at a “fair winds” celebration in Orange Park, Florida, May 14. Mitchell kicked-off his own retirement ceremony before a standing-room-only crowd of witnesses, donned in a sea of U.S. Navy summer uniforms and white civilian attire, who poured into the Orange Park Women’s Club to celebrate the honoree.
Family, friends, fellow comrades gather for ‘fair winds’ celebration in Florida
Lt. Cmdr. Donald Mitchell, senior nurse executive, Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany, aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, retires after 30-years of active-duty service in the Navy at a “fair winds” celebration in Orange Park, Florida, May 14. Mitchell kicked-off his own retirement ceremony before a standing-room-only crowd of witnesses, donned in a sea of U.S. Navy summer uniforms and white civilian attire, who poured into the Orange Park Women’s Club to celebrate the honoree.
Lt. Cmdr. Donald Mitchell, senior nurse executive, Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany, aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, retires after 30-years of active-duty service in the Navy at a “fair winds” celebration in Orange Park, Florida, May 14. Mitchell kicked-off his own retirement ceremony before a standing-room-only crowd of witnesses, donned in a sea of U.S. Navy summer uniforms and white civilian attire, who poured into the Orange Park Women’s Club to celebrate the honoree.
Family, friends, fellow comrades gather for ‘fair winds’ celebration in Florida
Lt. Cmdr. Donald Mitchell, senior nurse executive, Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany, aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, retires after 30-years of active-duty service in the Navy at a “fair winds” celebration in Orange Park, Florida, May 14. Mitchell kicked-off his own retirement ceremony before a standing-room-only crowd of witnesses, donned in a sea of U.S. Navy summer uniforms and white civilian attire, who poured into the Orange Park Women’s Club to celebrate the honoree.
Cmdr. Raymond Bristol, office in charge, Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany, aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, reads names of recipients of several awards and certificates during the retirement ceremony of Lt. Cmdr. Donald Mitchell, senior nurse executive, NBHC-Albany, in Orange Park, Florida, May 14. Bristol was the retiring official as Mitchell transitioned from his 30-year active-duty Navy career to retired civilian. Mitchell presented scores of awards and certificates to family and friends, who poured into the Orange Park Women’s Club to celebrate the honoree.
Family, friends, fellow comrades gather for ‘fair winds’ celebration in Florida
Cmdr. Raymond Bristol, office in charge, Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany, aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, reads names of recipients of several awards and certificates during the retirement ceremony of Lt. Cmdr. Donald Mitchell, senior nurse executive, NBHC-Albany, in Orange Park, Florida, May 14. Bristol was the retiring official as Mitchell transitioned from his 30-year active-duty Navy career to retired civilian. Mitchell presented scores of awards and certificates to family and friends, who poured into the Orange Park Women’s Club to celebrate the honoree.
Lt. Cmdr. Donald Mitchell, senior nurse executive, Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany, aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, presents Certificates of Appreciation, American flags and roses to his mother, Alberta (left), his wife, Natalie (right), as well as other certificates to scores of other family members and friends during his retirement celebration. Mitchell retired after 30-years of active-duty service in the Navy at a “fair winds” celebration held in his honor at the Orange Park Women’s Club, Orange Park, Florida, May 14.
Family, friends, fellow comrades gather for ‘fair winds’ celebration in Florida
Lt. Cmdr. Donald Mitchell, senior nurse executive, Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany, aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, presents Certificates of Appreciation, American flags and roses to his mother, Alberta (left), his wife, Natalie (right), as well as other certificates to scores of other family members and friends during his retirement celebration. Mitchell retired after 30-years of active-duty service in the Navy at a “fair winds” celebration held in his honor at the Orange Park Women’s Club, Orange Park, Florida, May 14.
Lt. Cmdr. Donald Mitchell, senior nurse executive, Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany, aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, presents Certificates of Appreciation to sons Jordon (left) and Davon (right) during his retirement celebration in Orange Park, Florida, May 14. Mitchell kicked-off his own retirement ceremony before the standing-room-only crowd of witnesses, donned in a sea of U.S. Navy summer uniforms and white civilian attire, who poured into the Orange Park Women’s Club to celebrate the honoree. The retiree devoted 30 years of active-duty service in the U.S. Navy.
Family, friends, fellow comrades gather for ‘fair winds’ celebration in Florida
Lt. Cmdr. Donald Mitchell, senior nurse executive, Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany, aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, presents Certificates of Appreciation to sons Jordon (left) and Davon (right) during his retirement celebration in Orange Park, Florida, May 14. Mitchell kicked-off his own retirement ceremony before the standing-room-only crowd of witnesses, donned in a sea of U.S. Navy summer uniforms and white civilian attire, who poured into the Orange Park Women’s Club to celebrate the honoree. The retiree devoted 30 years of active-duty service in the U.S. Navy.
Lt. Cmdr. Donald Mitchell, senior nurse executive, Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany, aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, retires after 30-years of active-duty service in the Navy at a “fair winds” celebration in Orange Park, Florida, May 14. During the event, Mitchell, who kicked-off his own retirement ceremony before a standing-room-only crowd of witnesses, read one rendition of “Old Glory,” and presented American flags to his wife and mother, respectively. Family and friends, donned in a sea of U.S. Navy summer uniforms and white civilian attire, poured into the Orange Park Women’s Club to celebrate the honoree.
Family, friends, fellow comrades gather for ‘fair winds’ celebration in Florida
Lt. Cmdr. Donald Mitchell, senior nurse executive, Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany, aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, retires after 30-years of active-duty service in the Navy at a “fair winds” celebration in Orange Park, Florida, May 14. During the event, Mitchell, who kicked-off his own retirement ceremony before a standing-room-only crowd of witnesses, read one rendition of “Old Glory,” and presented American flags to his wife and mother, respectively. Family and friends, donned in a sea of U.S. Navy summer uniforms and white civilian attire, poured into the Orange Park Women’s Club to celebrate the honoree.
Staff Sgt. Steven McGahee, postal clerk, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, assists a customer at the installation’s mailroom, May 12. McGahee was meritoriously promoted to his current rank recently after winning the final meritorious promotion board at Marine Corps Installations Command.
Marine earns rare meritorious promotion
Staff Sgt. Steven McGahee, postal clerk, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, assists a customer at the installation’s mailroom, May 12. McGahee was meritoriously promoted to his current rank recently after winning the final meritorious promotion board at Marine Corps Installations Command.
Staff Sgt. Steven McGahee, postal clerk, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, labels a package at the installation’s mailroom, May 12. McGahee was meritoriously promoted to his current rank recently after winning the final meritorious promotion board at Marine Corps Installations Command.
Marine earns rare meritorious promotion
Staff Sgt. Steven McGahee, postal clerk, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, labels a package at the installation’s mailroom, May 12. McGahee was meritoriously promoted to his current rank recently after winning the final meritorious promotion board at Marine Corps Installations Command.
Steve Dancer, emergency manager, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, briefs Col. James C. Carroll III, commanding officer, MCLB Albany, during Hurricane Exercise 16 aboard the installation, May 17.
The exercise scenario was focused on a category 3 hurricane making a simulated landfall on the Florida Pan Handle and moving into and across Georgia toward the East Coast.  
MCLB Albany officials focused on the impact the hurricane may have on units that have memorandum of agreements with the installation, according to Dancer. 
“These units may have to evacuate from their home station and use Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany as their ‘safe haven’,” Dancer said. “This is the first time that all of the units from the Pensacola, Florida, area were actually able to come together and conduct their site survey, memorandum of agreements review and participate in a table top exercise.”  
Dancer added the exercise was a success and will pave the way for future "safe haven" operations.
Hurricane exercise paves way for future "safe haven" operations
Steve Dancer, emergency manager, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, briefs Col. James C. Carroll III, commanding officer, MCLB Albany, during Hurricane Exercise 16 aboard the installation, May 17. The exercise scenario was focused on a category 3 hurricane making a simulated landfall on the Florida Pan Handle and moving into and across Georgia toward the East Coast. MCLB Albany officials focused on the impact the hurricane may have on units that have memorandum of agreements with the installation, according to Dancer. “These units may have to evacuate from their home station and use Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany as their ‘safe haven’,” Dancer said. “This is the first time that all of the units from the Pensacola, Florida, area were actually able to come together and conduct their site survey, memorandum of agreements review and participate in a table top exercise.” Dancer added the exercise was a success and will pave the way for future "safe haven" operations.
Col. James C. Carroll III, commanding officer, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, greets unit representatives/role players during Hurricane Exercise 16 aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, May 17.
The exercise scenario was focused on a category 3 hurricane making a simulated landfall on the Florida Pan Handle and moving into and across Georgia toward the East Coast.  
MCLB Albany officials focused on the impact the hurricane may have on units that have memorandum of agreements with the installation, according to Steve Dancer, emergency manager, MCLB Albany. 
“These units may have to evacuate from their home station and use Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany as their ‘safe haven’,” Dancer said. “This is the first time that all of the units from the Pensacola, Florida, area were actually able to come together and conduct their site survey, memorandum of agreements review and participate in a table top exercise.”  
Dancer added the exercise was a success and will pave the way for future "safe haven" operations.
Hurricane exercise paves way for future "safe haven" operations
Col. James C. Carroll III, commanding officer, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, greets unit representatives/role players during Hurricane Exercise 16 aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, May 17. The exercise scenario was focused on a category 3 hurricane making a simulated landfall on the Florida Pan Handle and moving into and across Georgia toward the East Coast. MCLB Albany officials focused on the impact the hurricane may have on units that have memorandum of agreements with the installation, according to Steve Dancer, emergency manager, MCLB Albany. “These units may have to evacuate from their home station and use Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany as their ‘safe haven’,” Dancer said. “This is the first time that all of the units from the Pensacola, Florida, area were actually able to come together and conduct their site survey, memorandum of agreements review and participate in a table top exercise.” Dancer added the exercise was a success and will pave the way for future "safe haven" operations.
Col. James C. Carroll III, commanding officer, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, greets unit representatives/role players during Hurricane Exercise 16 aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, May 17.
The exercise scenario was focused on a category 3 hurricane making a simulated landfall on the Florida Pan Handle and moving into and across Georgia toward the East Coast.  
MCLB Albany officials focused on the impact the hurricane may have on units that have memorandum of agreements with the installation, according to Steve Dancer, emergency manager, MCLB Albany. 
“These units may have to evacuate from their home station and use Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany as their ‘safe haven’,” Dancer said. “This is the first time that all of the units from the Pensacola, Florida, area were actually able to come together and conduct their site survey, memorandum of agreements review and participate in a table top exercise.”  
Dancer added the exercise was a success and will pave the way for future "safe haven" operations.
Hurricane exercise paves way for future "safe haven" operations
Col. James C. Carroll III, commanding officer, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, greets unit representatives/role players during Hurricane Exercise 16 aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, May 17. The exercise scenario was focused on a category 3 hurricane making a simulated landfall on the Florida Pan Handle and moving into and across Georgia toward the East Coast. MCLB Albany officials focused on the impact the hurricane may have on units that have memorandum of agreements with the installation, according to Steve Dancer, emergency manager, MCLB Albany. “These units may have to evacuate from their home station and use Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany as their ‘safe haven’,” Dancer said. “This is the first time that all of the units from the Pensacola, Florida, area were actually able to come together and conduct their site survey, memorandum of agreements review and participate in a table top exercise.” Dancer added the exercise was a success and will pave the way for future "safe haven" operations.
Marines throughout Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, Ga., listens to a brief from members of the Marine Corps Forces Special Operations Command Screening Team at the Base Theater, here, May 18. The HMST members briefed and explained the requirements and process for joining MARSOC, as well as gave an overview of MARSOC and its missions and operations.
MARSOC gives glimpse into elite unit
Marines throughout Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, Ga., listens to a brief from members of the Marine Corps Forces Special Operations Command Screening Team at the Base Theater, here, May 18. The HMST members briefed and explained the requirements and process for joining MARSOC, as well as gave an overview of MARSOC and its missions and operations.
Marines throughout Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, Ga., listens to a brief from members of the Marine Corps Forces Special Operations Command Screening Team at the Base Theater, here, May 18. The HMST members briefed and explained the requirements and process for joining MARSOC, as well as gave an overview of MARSOC and its missions and operations.
MARSOC gives glimpse into elite unit
Marines throughout Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, Ga., listens to a brief from members of the Marine Corps Forces Special Operations Command Screening Team at the Base Theater, here, May 18. The HMST members briefed and explained the requirements and process for joining MARSOC, as well as gave an overview of MARSOC and its missions and operations.
Maj. Gen. Craig Crenshaw (third from left), commanding general, Marine Corps Logistics Command, and Col. James C. Carroll (second from left), commanding officer, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, show off the ‘coveted’ Salty Sandbagger trophy after the Marine Corps’ victory, April 25.  The Salty Sandbagger Golf Tournament is a twice yearly friendly competition between the Marine base and the Albany Area Chamber of Commerce’s business community.
Team MCLB takes back coveted Salty Sandbagger trophy
Maj. Gen. Craig Crenshaw (third from left), commanding general, Marine Corps Logistics Command, and Col. James C. Carroll (second from left), commanding officer, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, show off the ‘coveted’ Salty Sandbagger trophy after the Marine Corps’ victory, April 25. The Salty Sandbagger Golf Tournament is a twice yearly friendly competition between the Marine base and the Albany Area Chamber of Commerce’s business community.
Maj. Gen. Craig Crenshaw (right), commanding general, Marine Corps Logistics Command, and Col. James C. Carroll, commanding officer, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, show off the ‘coveted’ Salty Sandbagger trophy after the Marine Corps’ victory, April 25.  The Salty Sandbagger Golf Tournament is a twice yearly friendly competition between the Marine base and the Albany Area Chamber of Commerce’s business community.
Team MCLB takes back coveted Salty Sandbagger trophy
Maj. Gen. Craig Crenshaw (right), commanding general, Marine Corps Logistics Command, and Col. James C. Carroll, commanding officer, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, show off the ‘coveted’ Salty Sandbagger trophy after the Marine Corps’ victory, April 25. The Salty Sandbagger Golf Tournament is a twice yearly friendly competition between the Marine base and the Albany Area Chamber of Commerce’s business community.
Petty Officer 3rd Class Bryce Barfield, Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany, finished first place in the Walk a Mile in Her Shoes event benefitting Lily Pad at Deerfield-Windsor School’s Webb Memorial Stadium in Albany, Ga., recently.
Marines, Sailors don heels for a good cause
Petty Officer 3rd Class Bryce Barfield, Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany, finished first place in the Walk a Mile in Her Shoes event benefitting Lily Pad at Deerfield-Windsor School’s Webb Memorial Stadium in Albany, Ga., recently.
(Left to right) Petty Officer 2nd Class Perry Davis, Petty Officer 2nd Class Kurtis Glenn and Petty Officer 3rd Class Benjamin Rozeboom, Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany, make their way around the track wearing red high-heeled shoes.  The Sailors participated in the Walk a Mile in Her Shoes event benefitting Lily Pad at Deerfield-Windsor School’s Webb Memorial Stadium in Albany, Ga., recently.
Marines, Sailors don heels for a good cause
(Left to right) Petty Officer 2nd Class Perry Davis, Petty Officer 2nd Class Kurtis Glenn and Petty Officer 3rd Class Benjamin Rozeboom, Naval Branch Health Clinic-Albany, make their way around the track wearing red high-heeled shoes. The Sailors participated in the Walk a Mile in Her Shoes event benefitting Lily Pad at Deerfield-Windsor School’s Webb Memorial Stadium in Albany, Ga., recently.
Maj. Frank Sierra, information solution architect, Command, Control, Communications and Computers Department, Marine Corps Logistics Command, runs one of four laps around the track in heels to support the Lily Pad’s Walk a Mile in Her Shoes event at Deerfield-Windsor School’s Webb Memorial Stadium in Albany, Ga., recently.
Marines, Sailors don heels for a good cause
Maj. Frank Sierra, information solution architect, Command, Control, Communications and Computers Department, Marine Corps Logistics Command, runs one of four laps around the track in heels to support the Lily Pad’s Walk a Mile in Her Shoes event at Deerfield-Windsor School’s Webb Memorial Stadium in Albany, Ga., recently.
Active-duty service members and Marine Corps police officers “take aim” in one of several Combat Pistol Program training courses officials host at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany’s pistol range throughout the year. As the combat marksmanship coach looked on, shooters fired live rounds at targets during their course of fire qualification. The CPP is a five-day training course held on the installation’s pistol range to facilitate annual qualification requirements for service members and law enforcement personnel.
To qualify or not to qualify: Marines, Sailors ‘take aim’ on pistol range
Active-duty service members and Marine Corps police officers “take aim” in one of several Combat Pistol Program training courses officials host at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany’s pistol range throughout the year. As the combat marksmanship coach looked on, shooters fired live rounds at targets during their course of fire qualification. The CPP is a five-day training course held on the installation’s pistol range to facilitate annual qualification requirements for service members and law enforcement personnel.
Master Sgt. Roberto Nolasco (left), operations and training chief, Military Operations and Training Branch, and Sgt. Tavarez Hayman, ammunition technician, Logistics Support Division, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, prepare to distribute ammo to Marines, Sailors and Marine Corps police officers taking the Combat Pistol Program course of fire qualification at MCLB Albany. The CPP training is one of several scheduled and conducted on the installation’s pistol range to facilitate annual qualification requirements for service members and law enforcement personnel.
To qualify or not to qualify: Marines, Sailors ‘take aim’ on pistol range
Master Sgt. Roberto Nolasco (left), operations and training chief, Military Operations and Training Branch, and Sgt. Tavarez Hayman, ammunition technician, Logistics Support Division, Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, prepare to distribute ammo to Marines, Sailors and Marine Corps police officers taking the Combat Pistol Program course of fire qualification at MCLB Albany. The CPP training is one of several scheduled and conducted on the installation’s pistol range to facilitate annual qualification requirements for service members and law enforcement personnel.
Active-duty service members and Marine Corps police officers “take aim” in one of several Combat Pistol Program training courses officials host at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany’s pistol range throughout the year. As the combat marksmanship coach looked on, shooters fired live rounds at targets during their course of fire qualification. The CPP is a five-day training course held on the installation’s pistol range to facilitate annual qualification requirements for service members and law enforcement personnel.
To qualify or not to qualify: Marines, Sailors ‘take aim’ on pistol range
Active-duty service members and Marine Corps police officers “take aim” in one of several Combat Pistol Program training courses officials host at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany’s pistol range throughout the year. As the combat marksmanship coach looked on, shooters fired live rounds at targets during their course of fire qualification. The CPP is a five-day training course held on the installation’s pistol range to facilitate annual qualification requirements for service members and law enforcement personnel.
Active-duty service members and Marine Corps police officers “take aim” in one of several Combat Pistol Program training courses officials host at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany’s pistol range throughout the year. As the combat marksmanship coach looked on, shooters fired live rounds at targets during their course of fire qualification. The CPP is a five-day training course held on the installation’s pistol range to facilitate annual qualification requirements for service members and law enforcement personnel.
To qualify or not to qualify: Marines, Sailors ‘take aim’ on pistol range
Active-duty service members and Marine Corps police officers “take aim” in one of several Combat Pistol Program training courses officials host at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany’s pistol range throughout the year. As the combat marksmanship coach looked on, shooters fired live rounds at targets during their course of fire qualification. The CPP is a five-day training course held on the installation’s pistol range to facilitate annual qualification requirements for service members and law enforcement personnel.
Combat marksmanship coaches give the “all-clear” thumbs up after active-duty service members and Marine Corps police officers holster their weapons during one of several Combat Pistol Program training courses officials host at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany’s pistol range throughout the year. Shooters fired live rounds at targets as part of their annual course of fire qualification requirement. The CPP is a five-day course held on the installation’s pistol range to facilitate training for service members and law enforcement personnel.
To qualify or not to qualify: Marines, Sailors ‘take aim’ on pistol range
Combat marksmanship coaches give the “all-clear” thumbs up after active-duty service members and Marine Corps police officers holster their weapons during one of several Combat Pistol Program training courses officials host at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany’s pistol range throughout the year. Shooters fired live rounds at targets as part of their annual course of fire qualification requirement. The CPP is a five-day course held on the installation’s pistol range to facilitate training for service members and law enforcement personnel.
Sgt. Frederick Graham (left), heavy equipment engineer maintenance chief, Organic Maintenance Unit, Marine Corps Logistics Command, meets one of the original Montford Point Marines, Henry L. Jackson, a World War II veteran and retired U.S. Air Force master sergeant. Jackson, a Congressional Gold Medal recipient, was one of the 20,000 African-American Marines to attend basic training at Montford Point, North Carolina, on a mandate from then-President Franklin D. Roosevelt, during the period between 1942 and 1949. Jackson and Graham, who recently met, shared some of their experiences in the Marine Corps.
Marines past, present converge on ‘yellow footprints’ decades apart
Sgt. Frederick Graham (left), heavy equipment engineer maintenance chief, Organic Maintenance Unit, Marine Corps Logistics Command, meets one of the original Montford Point Marines, Henry L. Jackson, a World War II veteran and retired U.S. Air Force master sergeant. Jackson, a Congressional Gold Medal recipient, was one of the 20,000 African-American Marines to attend basic training at Montford Point, North Carolina, on a mandate from then-President Franklin D. Roosevelt, during the period between 1942 and 1949. Jackson and Graham, who recently met, shared some of their experiences in the Marine Corps.
Henry L. Jackson, one of the original Montford Point Marines,  is a World War II veteran a retired U.S. Air Force master sergeant and a Congressional Gold Medal recipient. He was one of the 20,000 African-American Marines to attend basic training at Montford Point, North Carolina, on a mandate from then-President Franklin D. Roosevelt, during the period between 1942 and 1949. An icon at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, Jackson attends many of the installation’s events, tells the story of his earlier Marine Corps career and frequently gives advice to young Marines as well. He, recently, met one such Marine, Sgt. Frederick Graham, heavy equipment engineer maintenance chief, Organic Maintenance Unit, Marine Corps Logistics Command. Graham, who was recently selected as LOGCOM’s Noncommissioned Officer of the Quarter, listened as Jackson shared some of  his experiences as a Montford Point Marine seven decades earlier.
Marines past, present converge on ‘yellow footprints’ decades apart
Henry L. Jackson, one of the original Montford Point Marines, is a World War II veteran a retired U.S. Air Force master sergeant and a Congressional Gold Medal recipient. He was one of the 20,000 African-American Marines to attend basic training at Montford Point, North Carolina, on a mandate from then-President Franklin D. Roosevelt, during the period between 1942 and 1949. An icon at Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, Jackson attends many of the installation’s events, tells the story of his earlier Marine Corps career and frequently gives advice to young Marines as well. He, recently, met one such Marine, Sgt. Frederick Graham, heavy equipment engineer maintenance chief, Organic Maintenance Unit, Marine Corps Logistics Command. Graham, who was recently selected as LOGCOM’s Noncommissioned Officer of the Quarter, listened as Jackson shared some of his experiences as a Montford Point Marine seven decades earlier.
Sgt. Frederick Graham, heavy equipment engineer maintenance chief, Organic Maintenance Unit, Marine Corps Logistics Command, removes reusable parts from scrapped equipment for shipment to installations around the Marine Corps. Graham said some of the parts may be requested for use by other branches of service as well. The sergeant, who was recently selected as LOGCOM’s Noncommissioned Officer of the Quarter, said one of the highlights of his military career was meeting one of the original Montford Point Marines, Henry L. Jackson, a World War II veteran and retired U.S. Air Force master sergeant. Jackson, a Congressional Gold Medal recipient, was one of the 20,000 African-American Marines to attend basic training at Montford Point, North Carolina, between 1942 and 1949.
Marines past, present converge on ‘yellow footprints’ decades apart
Sgt. Frederick Graham, heavy equipment engineer maintenance chief, Organic Maintenance Unit, Marine Corps Logistics Command, removes reusable parts from scrapped equipment for shipment to installations around the Marine Corps. Graham said some of the parts may be requested for use by other branches of service as well. The sergeant, who was recently selected as LOGCOM’s Noncommissioned Officer of the Quarter, said one of the highlights of his military career was meeting one of the original Montford Point Marines, Henry L. Jackson, a World War II veteran and retired U.S. Air Force master sergeant. Jackson, a Congressional Gold Medal recipient, was one of the 20,000 African-American Marines to attend basic training at Montford Point, North Carolina, between 1942 and 1949.
Sgt. Miguel Cebrero, goalie, All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team, blocks a shot from Sgt. Jean St. Germain, during the All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team tryouts aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, Ga., April 25. Cebrero is a supply chief with 3rd Low Altitude Air Defense, Camp Pendleton, Calif. Germain is a supply administration clerk with 2nd Radio Battalion, Camp Lejeune, N.C.
All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team prepares for Armed Forces championship games
Sgt. Miguel Cebrero, goalie, All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team, blocks a shot from Sgt. Jean St. Germain, during the All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team tryouts aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, Ga., April 25. Cebrero is a supply chief with 3rd Low Altitude Air Defense, Camp Pendleton, Calif. Germain is a supply administration clerk with 2nd Radio Battalion, Camp Lejeune, N.C.
Staff Sgt. Rocky Fredin, goalie and team captain, All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team, blocks a shot from Sgt. Jean St. Germain, a team member during the All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team tryouts aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, Ga., April 26. Fredin, a native of Lawrenceville, Ga., has been nicknamed the ‘grand old man’ by his teammates because this is his sixth time being selected for the All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team. Germain is a supply administration clerk with 2nd Radio Battalion, Camp Lejeune, N.C.
All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team prepares for Armed Forces championship games
Staff Sgt. Rocky Fredin, goalie and team captain, All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team, blocks a shot from Sgt. Jean St. Germain, a team member during the All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team tryouts aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, Ga., April 26. Fredin, a native of Lawrenceville, Ga., has been nicknamed the ‘grand old man’ by his teammates because this is his sixth time being selected for the All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team. Germain is a supply administration clerk with 2nd Radio Battalion, Camp Lejeune, N.C.
Staff Sgt. Rocky Fredin, goalie and team captain, All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team, blocks as shot during the All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team tryouts aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, Ga., April 26. Fredin, a native of Lawrenceville, Ga., has been nicknamed the ‘grand old man’ by his teammates because this is his sixth time being selected for the All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team.
All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team prepares for Armed Forces championship games
Staff Sgt. Rocky Fredin, goalie and team captain, All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team, blocks as shot during the All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team tryouts aboard Marine Corps Logistics Base Albany, Ga., April 26. Fredin, a native of Lawrenceville, Ga., has been nicknamed the ‘grand old man’ by his teammates because this is his sixth time being selected for the All-Marine Men’s Soccer Team.
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