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Maj. (Dr.) Jeffrey Woolford, Air Force Institute of Technology student, has a moment of reflection upon departing for his final flight Jan. 17, 2013, at Spangdahlem Air Base, Germany. Woolford was taking his final flight as an A-10 Thunderbolt II pilot. He is now studying public health at Johns Hopkins University through AFIT. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Natasha Stannard) No regrets part 6: Reaching beyond limits
Editor's note: This part six of a six part series about the obstacles U.S. Air Force Maj. Jeffrey and his wife Nicole faced, and how the Air Force helped him persevere to his highest potential.NASA was never in his original plans, but thanks to the other choices he made in life; it became an opportunity that could become a reality. So he went after
0 2/21
2014
Courtesy Photo By Christopher S. Morgan Gunter programmer wins AF level award
The United States Air Force values excellence. It is one of the three fundamental core values instilled in Airmen from the moment they enter the service. As an organization, the Air Force makes an effort to recognize Airmen whose accomplishments go above and beyond the already well-established culture of excellence. Staff Sgt. Joshua D. Hinshaw,
0 2/12
2014
Maj. (Dr.) Jeffrey Woolford, Air Force Institute of Technology student, poses in front of an A-10 Thunderbolt II before his fini-flight Jan. 17, 2013.  A fini-flight is a military tradition celebrating a pilot’s final operational flight in an aircraft. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Natasha Stannard) No regrets part 5: Not giving up
Editor's note: This part five of a six part series about the obstacles U.S. Air Force Maj. Jeffrey and his wife Nicole faced, and how the Air Force helped him persevere to his highest potential.It took four months to bury everyone and for everyone to begin healing. That's when one of his medical professors asked him a question."Are you ready to
0 2/11
2014
Maj. (Dr.) Jeffrey Woolford, Air Force Institute of Technology student, has a moment of reflection upon departure to the flightline Jan. 17, 2013, at Spangdahlem Air Base, Germany. Woolford was taking his final flight as an A-10 Thunderbolt II pilot. He is now studying public health at Johns Hopkins University through AFIT.  (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Natasha Stannard) No regrets part 4: Getting through a hellacious fire
Editor's note: This part four of a six part series about the obstacles U.S. Air Force Maj. Jeffrey and his wife Nicole faced, and how the Air Force helped him persevere to his highest potential.After years of trying to have a child, they were elated to learn that Nicole was pregnant with twins: a son, Wyatt, and a daughter, Rowan."Every time she
0 2/07
2014
Default Air Force Logo An island of integration in a sea of segregation: Maxwell Elementary/Middle School over time
An interesting facet of local African-American history is the history of the Montgomery Elementary School, now Maxwell Elementary/Middle School, which has operated on Maxwell in one form or another since 1938. Today, all public schools in the United States are legally integrated, although many schools may have a greater percentage of students from
0 2/07
2014
Maj. (Dr.) Jeffrey Woolford, Air Force Institute of Technology student, goes over medical patient-information with a technician at the Spangdahlem Air Base medical clinic Oct. 23, 2012. While stationed at Spangdahlem, Woolford was an A-10 pilot and flight doctor assigned to the 81st Fighter Squadron. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Natasha Stannard) No Regrets part 3: The importance of support
Editor's note: This part three of a six part series about the obstacles U.S. Air Force Maj. Jeffrey and his wife Nicole faced, and how the Air Force helped him persevere to his highest potential.She wasn't shocked when her husband told her he was going to medical school.This wasn't the first time Woolford told Nicole, his Canadian-born wife of 17
0 2/04
2014
Maj. (Dr.) Jeffrey Woolford, Air Force Institute of Technology student, goes through maintenance forms before taking his second fini-flight in the A-10 Thunderbolt II at Spangdahlem Air Base, Germany, Jan. 17, 2013. At this time, Woolford was an A-10 pilot with the 81st Fighter Squadron at Spangdahlem. Woolford took his first fini-flight when he transitioned into active duty from the Air National Guard to become a pilot-physician.  A fini-flight is a tradition that celebrates a pilot’s final flight in an aircraft. He took two because upon re-entering active duty there was no guarantee that he would return to flight. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Natasha Stannard) No Regrets part 2: And a doctor?
Editor's note: This part two of a six part series about the obstacles U.S. Air Force Maj. Jeffrey and his wife Nicole faced, and how the Air Force helped him persevere to his highest potential.By 1995, Woolford earned his Bachelor's of Science in Professional Aeronautics from Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University. Once he graduated from the Academy
0 1/22
2014
Then, Airman Jeffrey Woolford, a crew chief, poses for a photo in his dress uniform shortly after graduating U.S. Air Force Basic Military Training. Maj. (Dr.) Woolford enlisted in the Air Force as an aircraft maintenance crew chief in 1989, and commissioned as an A-10 Thunderbolt II pilot in 1998. (U.S. Air Force courtesy photo) No regrets part 1: Taking opportunity
Editor's note: This one of a six part series about the obstacles U.S. Air Force Maj. Jeffrey and his wife Nicole faced, and how the Air Force helped him persevere to his highest potential.He did not become an astronaut, but since joining the U.S. Air Force in 1989 Maj. (Dr.) Jeffrey Woolford, who started his career as an F-16 Fighting Falcon on
0 1/15
2014
Default Air Force Logo MEMS students learn how their garden grows
Busy little workers at Maxwell Elementary/Middle School inspect their growing garden beds, watching for friends or warding off foes outside Katie O'Connor's classroom window. Working daily in their garden, students in O'Connor's second- grade class are given firsthand lessons on the lifecycles of both plants and animals who live there
0 1/10
2014
Default Air Force Logo Military members master public speaking as group
"Some people just have the gift and ability to speak," said Senior Airman Bryce Bellmore, an Air University knowledge operations manager. "I don't have that, but I'm learning."To improve his ability to speak to the masses, Bellmore, along with other service members, attend Maxwell Air Force Base's bi-monthly Toastmasters club meetings. After
0 12/30
2013
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