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II Marine Expeditionary Force

Readiness. Standards. Core Values.

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C.
II MEF Photos
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Corporal Bradley Wickham (front left), a chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear defense specialist with Headquarters Regiment, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, asks Marines with 2nd MLG review questions during a CBRN reconnaissance course aboard Camp Lejeune, N.C., Feb. 25, 2015. Marines from various units within 2nd MLG took part in the training to provide their units the additional resource CBRN detection-trained Marines to use in case of disaster or attack.
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Lance Cpl. Justin Fanning (center), a chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear defense specialist with Headquarters Regiment, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, uses a Marine with 8th Engineer Support Battalion to demonstrate fitting procedures with the M50 joint service general purpose mask during a CBRN reconnaissance course aboard Camp Lejeune, N.C., Feb. 23, 2015. The course allows up to 10 percent of a unit’s force to be trained to detect and respond to CBRN threats.
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Marines with 2nd Marine Logistics Group don mission oriented protective posture gear, which includes an M50 joint service general purpose mask and protective suit, during a CBRN reconnaissance course aboard Camp Lejeune, N.C., Feb. 23, 2015. The course allows Marines to maintain a level of readiness beyond what combat and individual annual training provides and is more in-depth than the gas chamber training Marines endure in boot camp.
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Lance Cpl. Santiago Zagarra (center left), a chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear defense specialist with Headquarters Regiment, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, discusses detection and marking techniques during a CBRN reconnaissance course aboard Camp Lejeune, N.C., Feb. 25, 2015. The importance of CBRN training for Marines from non-CBRN occupational specialties was influenced by events such as the 2011 Fukushima Daiichi nuclear disaster.
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Snow falls over the command operations center during an entire day of a 2nd Marine Logistics Group command post exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C., Feb. 24, 2015. The Marines involved in the CPX battled multiple weather conditions such as snow, sleet and rain during the exercise designed to ensure logistical readiness and identify areas in need of improvement. (U.S. Marine Corps Photo by Cpl. Chelsea D. Toombs/Released)
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Ice freezes over the command operations center during a 2nd Marine Logistics Group command post exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C., Feb. 24, 2015. The Marines involved in the CPX battled various weather conditions, such as snow, sleet and rain during the exercise designed to ensure logistical readiness and identify areas in need of improvement. (U.S. Marine Corps Photo by Cpl. Chelsea D. Toombs/Released)
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Lance Cpl. Henry D. Washington, a guard force member for a 2nd Marine Logistics Group command post exercise, ensures the authenticity of individuals coming into the command operations center by checking identification cards during the CPX aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C., Feb. 24, 2015. The purpose of the guard force is to guarantee no one passes through to the command operations center without proper authority or an escort. (U.S. Marine Corps Photo by Cpl. Chelsea D. Toombs/Released)
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Sergeant Ezequiel M. Herrada (left), supply administrative chief for Headquarters Regiment, and Cpl. Won Gyu Lee (right), supply administrator for Headquarters Regiment, pack camouflage netting during a command post exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C., Feb. 25, 2015. The purpose of the CPX was to ensure the unit’s readiness and identify areas in need of improvement. (U.S. Marine Corps Photo by Chelsea D. Toombs/Released)
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A member of the guard force for the 2nd Marine Logistics Group command post exercise ensures the validity of individuals coming into the command operations center by checking identification cards during the CPX aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C., Feb. 25, 2015. The purpose of the guard force is to guarantee no one passes through to the command operations center without proper authority or an escort. (U.S. Marine Corps Photo by Cpl. Chelsea D. Toombs/Released)
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Chief Warrant Officer 3 Jason Coar (left), tactical communications planner for 2nd Marine Logistics Group and a Pierson, Fla., native, assists Cpl. Nicholas Szonto (right), a satellite communications operator for Communications Company, Headquarters Regiment, and a Victorville, Ca., native, in troubleshooting equipment during a command post exercise aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C., Feb. 25, 2015. The purpose of the CPX was to ensure the unit’s readiness and identify areas in need of improvement. (U.S. Marine Corps Photo by Cpl. Chelsea D. Toombs/Released)
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Corporal Carl Adams, a Weapons Company squad leader with 2nd Battalion, 6th Marine Regiment and native of Bellefontaine, Ohio, waits for the go-ahead to descend the rapel tower during the Helicopter Ropes Suspension Techniques course taught by Expeditionary Operations Training Group March 3, 2015, at Stone Bay aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C. The 10-day course teaches Marines to become subject-matter experts at controlling fast-rope or rapelling exercises and units with HRST capabilities make it possible to insert or extract Marines from an area where landing an aircraft would be impractical. (Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Michelle Reif/released)
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Staff Sgt. Matthew Francis instructs his students on proper knot tying techniques during the helicopter ropes suspension techniques course taught by Expeditionary Operations Training Group March 3, 2015, at Stone Bay, Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C. The 10-day course teaches Marines to become subject-matter experts at controlling fast-rope or rappelling exercises. Units with HRST capabilities make it possible to insert or extract Marines from an area where landing an aircraft would be impossible. (Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Michelle Reif/released)
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Students rappel from a helicopter during the Helicopter Ropes Suspension Techniques course taught by Expeditionary Operations Training Group March 3, 2015, at Stone Bay aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C. The 10-day course teaches Marines to become subject-matter experts at controlling fast-rope or rappelling exercises, and units with HRST capabilities make it possible to insert or extract Marines from an area where landing an aircraft would be impractical . (Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Michelle Reif/released)
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Sergeant Charles Burks, a section leader with Golf Company, 2nd Battalion, 6th Marine Regiment and native of Jonesboro, La., prepares to rappel from a helicopter during the Helicopter Ropes Suspension Techniques course taught by Expeditionary Operations Training Group March 3, 2015, at Stone Bayaboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C. The 10-day course teaches Marines to become subject-matter experts at controlling fast-rope or rappelling exercises and units with HRST capabilities make it possible to insert or extract Marines from an area where landing an aircraft would be impractical. (Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Michelle Reif/released)
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Students rappel from a helicopter during the Helicopter Ropes Suspension Techniques course taught by Expeditionary Operations Training Group March 3, 2015, at Stone Bayaboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C. The 10-day course teaches Marines to become subject-matter experts at controlling fast-rope or rappelling exercises and units with HRST capabilities make it possible to insert or extract Marines from an area where landing an aircraft would be impractical. (Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Michelle Reif/released)
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An instructor coaches his student on the proper way to begin descending the rappel tower during the Helicopter Ropes Suspension Techniques course taught by Expeditionary Operations Training Group March 3, 2015, at Stone Bay aboard Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C. The 10-day course teaches Marines to become subject-matter experts at controlling fast-rope or rappelling exercises and units with HRST capabilities make it possible to insert or extract Marines from an area where landing an aircraft would be impractical. (Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Michelle Reif/released)
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