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Cordova mass casualty exerciseCordova mass casualty exercise
Cordova mass casualty exercise

CORDOVA, Alaska -- After responding to an earthquake and explosion scenario April 30, 2010, firefighters from the Cordova Volunteer Fire Department rescue a victim from inside the Trident Seafoods Alaskan plant in Cordova, Alaska. The training exercise was in coordination with U.S. Northern Command, Joint Task Force Alaska, supporting military units and federal, state and local authorities. (U.S. Army photo by Spc. Amie J. McMillan, 10th Press Camp Headquarters)
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Posted: 5/1/2010

Cordova mass casualty exerciseCordova mass casualty exercise
Cordova mass casualty exercise

CORDOVA, Alaska -- A victim is carried away on a backboard by firefighters from the Cordova Volunteer Fire Department after a simulated earthquake and explosion occurred April 30, 2010, during Arctic Edge 10 training at the Trident Seafoods Alaskan plant in Cordova, Alaska. This week-long exercise was conducted April 26 to May 1 and allowed emergency responders from federal, state and local agencies the opportunity to work together in a natural disaster scenario. (U.S. Army photo by Spc. Amie J. McMillan, 10th Press Camp Headquarters)
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Posted: 5/1/2010

Cordova mass casualty exerciseCordova mass casualty exercise
Cordova mass casualty exercise

CORDOVA, Alaska -- Joanie Beherends, a volunteer make-up artist for the Arctic Edge 10 exercise, applies fake blood to a role player before the earthquake and explosion scenario April 30, 2010, at the Trident Seafoods Alaskan plant in Cordova, Alaska. The major objective of the exercise is to give federal, state and local authorities the opportunity to operate together in a natural disaster scenario requiring an interagency response. (U.S. Army photo by Spc. Amie J. McMillan, 10th Press Camp Headquarters)
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Posted: 5/1/2010

Cordova mass casualty exerciseCordova mass casualty exercise
Cordova mass casualty exercise

CORDOVA, Alaska -- During the Arctic Edge 10 training, an emergency medical technician (EMT) and a firefighter from the Cordova Volunteer Fire Department assess the injuries of a victim after a simulated earthquake and explosion at the Trident Seafoods Alaskan plant in Cordova, Alaska, April 30, 2010. The training exercise was in coordination with U.S. Northern Command, Joint Task Force Alaska, supporting other military units and federal, state and local authorities. (U.S. Army photo by Spc. Amie J. McMillan, 10th Press Camp Headquarters)
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Posted: 5/1/2010

Cordova mass casualty exerciseCordova mass casualty exercise
Cordova mass casualty exercise

CORDOVA, Alaska -- Firefighters from the Cordova Volunteer Fire Department use a litter to rescue a victim April 30, 2010, after a simulated earthquake and explosion occurred at the Trident Seafoods Alaskan plant in Cordova, Alaska, during the Arctic Edge 10 exercise. This training allowed U.S. Northern Command, Joint Task Force Alaska and other military units the chance to work with federal, state and local authorities during a simulated natural disaster. (U.S. Army photo by Spc. Amie J. McMillan, 10th Press Camp Headquarters)
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Posted: 5/1/2010

UAS training to aid in disastersUAS training to aid in disasters
UAS training to aid in disasters

ELMENDORF AIR FORCE BASE, Alaska -- Jeff Rothman, Poker Flat Research Range pilot with the University of Alaska Fairbanks, carries an unmanned aircraft system (UAS) after a training flight as he and Greg Walker, Poker Flat Research Range manager, walk through the launch area April 29, 2010, during Arctic Edge 10. The major objective of the exercise is to give federal, state and local authorities the opportunity to operate together in a natural disaster scenario requiring an interagency response. (U.S. Army photo by Spc. Amie J. McMillan, 10th Press Camp Headquarters)
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Posted: 5/1/2010

UAS training to aid in disastersUAS training to aid in disasters
UAS training to aid in disasters

ELMENDORF AIR FORCE BASE, Alaska -- The Scan Eagle, an unmanned aircraft system (UAS), is in its launcher, ready to follow the coordinates preset by a piloted operator April 29, 2010, at a range on Fort Richardson. The UAS was being used as part of a training exercise, Arctic Edge 10, with U.S. Northern Command, Joint Task Force Alaska and supporting military units. (U.S. Army photo by Spc. Amie J. McMillan, 10th Press Camp Headquarters)
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Posted: 5/1/2010

UAS training to aid in disastersUAS training to aid in disasters
UAS training to aid in disasters

ELMENDORF AIR FORCE BASE, Alaska -- Greg Walker, Poker Flat Research Range manager, controls a camera on an unmanned aircraft system (UAS) through a monitor searching for possible damage or injured people during an earthquake scenario training exercise April 29, 2010. Arctic Edge 10 is a major exercise conducted in cooperation with the state of Alaska Division of Homeland Security and Emergency Management and other federal, state and local agencies. (U.S. Army photo by Spc. Amie J. McMillan, 10th Press Camp Headquarters)
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Posted: 5/1/2010

State of the art equipment bridges the gapState of the art equipment bridges the gap
State of the art equipment bridges the gap

A HMMWV from the 84th Engineer Support Company, 6th Engineer Battalion, is one of the first vehicles to cross the Lightweight Modular Causeway System during testing at Fort Richardson, Alaska, April 28. The LMCS is a hybrid fixed bridging system and floating causeway system. Originally designed for vessel-to-shore bridging applications, it has proven ideally suited for wet-gap crossing solutions. The load capacity is 70 tons. Here it is being used to respond during Arctic Edge 2010 as an earthquake recovery tool. (U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Brian Ferguson)
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Posted: 4/30/2010

State of the art equipment bridges the gapState of the art equipment bridges the gap
State of the art equipment bridges the gap

Soldiers from the 84th Engineer Support Company, 6th Engineer Battalion, maneuvers the last section of Lightweight Modular Causeway System into place at Fort Richardson, Alaska, April 28. The LMCS is a hybrid fixed bridging system and floating causeway system. Originally designed for vessel-to-shore bridging applications, it has proven ideally suited for wet-gap crossing solutions. The load capacity is 70 tons. Here it is being used to respond during Arctic Edge 2010 as an earthquake recovery tool. (U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Brian Ferguson)
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Posted: 4/30/2010

State of the art equipment bridges the gapState of the art equipment bridges the gap
State of the art equipment bridges the gap

A soldier from the 84th Engineer Support Company, 6th Engineer Battalion, maneuvers the last section of Lightweight Modular Causeway System into place at Fort Richardson, Alaska, April 28. The LMCS is a hybrid fixed bridging system and floating causeway system. Originally designed for vessel-to-shore bridging applications, it has proven ideally suited for wet-gap crossing solutions. The load capacity is 70 tons. Here it is being used to respond during Arctic Edge 2010 as an earthquake recovery tool. (U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Brian Ferguson)
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Posted: 4/30/2010

State of the art equipment bridges the gapState of the art equipment bridges the gap
State of the art equipment bridges the gap

Private 1st Class Keith Brown, left, and Private 1st Class Joshua Hampton, 84th Engineer Support Company, 6th Engineer Battalion, adjust the mooring lines of a Lightweight Modular Causeway System during testing at Fort Richardson, Alaska, April 28. The LMCS is a hybrid fixed bridging system and floating causeway system. Originally designed for vessel-to-shore bridging applications, it has proven ideally suited for wet-gap crossing solutions. The load capacity is 70 tons. Here it is being used to respond during Arctic Edge 2010 as an earthquake recovery tool. (U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Brian Ferguson)
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Posted: 4/30/2010

    

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