News Search

FILTER:
Air Force Sustainment Center
Clear

News Comments Updated
1 2
The RQ-4 Global Hawk that Team Robins maintenance professionals have been working on sits on the runway at Robins, June 29, 2017. Robins is the first and currently the only installation to have a building-based Launch and Recovery Element, allowing the aircraft to take off and land from this location. This is also the first time a Global Hawk has flown into an Air Force air logistics complex. Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex maintenance professionals meticulously painted the aircraft to prevent corrosion and finished the job ahead of schedule. While a programmed depot maintenance requirement for Global Hawk has not been established, the Air Force recognizes that having an organic maintenance capability for Global Hawk enhances our ability to manage the fleet and keep this resource flying.(U.S. Air Force photo illustration by Claude Lazzara) Up with the sun
The RQ-4 Global Hawk that Team Robins maintenance professionals have been working on sits on the runway at Robins, June 29, 2017. Robins is the first and currently the only installation to have a building-based Launch and Recovery Element, allowing the aircraft to take off and land from this location. This is also the first time a Global Hawk has
0 6/29
2017
Lt. Gen. Lee Levy II, Air Force Sustainment Center commander, met with  members of Team Robins about work being done on a Global Hawk here during his site visit June 13. This is the first time a Global Hawk has flown into  an Air Force air logistics complex. Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex maintenance professionals are meticulously painting the aircraft to prevent corrosion. Robins Air Force Base is the first installation to have a building-based Launch and Recovery Element, allowing the aircraft to take off and land from this location. While a programmed depot maintenance requirement for Global Hawk has not been established, the Air Force recognizes that having an organic maintenance capability for Global Hawk enhances our ability to manage the fleet and keep this resource flying. (U.S. Air Force photo/TOMMIE HORTON) 
AFSC commander visits Team Robins' Global Hawk workers
Lt. Gen. Lee Levy II, Air Force Sustainment Center commander, met with members of Team Robins about work being done on a Global Hawk here during his site visit June 13. This is the first time a Global Hawk has flown into an Air Force air logistics complex. Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex maintenance professionals are meticulously painting the
0 6/19
2017
Osbin Clark, Supervisory Production and Material Support chief, explains the various stages of Program Depot Maintenance for the C-5 on Robins Air Force Base, Ga., May 3, 2017. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Kelly Goonan) Mother of all Planes: Robins maintenance pros annihilate workflow, set record
An aircraft with an interior and exterior combined paint weight of 2,600 pounds, more than 100 miles of wiring, over five miles of control cables and can haul 58 Cadillac’s or six standard Greyhound buses, the maintenance demands are extreme. The Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex is one of only three ALCs in the Air Force with principal players
0 5/12
2017
Robins Air Force Base is the first installation hosting an air Logistics Complex to receive an RQ-4 Global Hawk for paint and depaint work. Global Hawk
The first flight of an RQ-4 Global Hawk coming to Robins is scheduled for May 10. The arrival of this unmanned aerial vehicle marks the first time an aircraft of this type has flown to an Air Force air logistics complex.This initial aircraft is arriving for depaint /paint refurbishment. Plus, the establishment of a building-based Launch and
0 5/05
2017
Dana Stanley, Air Logisitics Complex Director of Staff, and Chris Welchel, ALC Readiness chief, listen to Virginia Dyer, ALC Personnel Security lead, as she discusses some of the charted process review within the "Walk the Wall" review on Feb. 28, 2017 at Robins Air Force Base, Ga. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Kelly Goonan/released) ALC team uses Art of the Possible to boost security program
An operations management revolution that spurred aircraft production is now propelling the personnel security program for the Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex.Facing an increased workload, a team of six workers in the complex’s Management Operations Office Readiness Section has dramatically increased work volume through application of the Art of
0 3/08
2017
Tanya Thompson, 561st Aircraft Maintenance Squadron aircraft worker installs hydraulic lines in the airframe mounted accessory drive area of an F-15 during depot maintenance Feb. 16, 2017, at Robins Air Force Base. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tommie Horton/Released) Team Robins maintenance pros continue PDM on Seymour Johnson F-15
The F-15 flown into the Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex by a fighter wing commander has reached the half-way point in its programmed depot maintenance regimen.As a gesture of thanks to the team that keeps his unit’s fighter planes flying, Col. Christopher Sage, commander of the 4th Fighter Wing at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C.,
0 2/21
2017
Maj. Gen. Eugene Haase, AFSOC vice commander, speaks to Team Robins maintenance professionals during a special visit to the base to laud the accelerated programmed depot maintenance work being done on AFSOC aircraft. (U.S. Air Force photo by Ed Aspera) AFSOC general returns to thank Robins maintainers; provides gunship tour
 As promised by the Air Force Special Operations Command vice commander, Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex C-130 sustainment workers were treated to a Feb. 9 tour inside an AC-130W gunship fully loaded with the latest modifications.  Maj. Gen. Eugene Haase, AFSOC vice commander, and his crew brought the AC-130W from Hurlburt Field, Fla., to the
0 2/16
2017
Gen. Ellen Pawlikowski, Air Force Materiel Command commander, speaks to members of Team Robins during her commanders call at the Museum of Aviation Century of Flight Hangar Jan. 18, 2017. During the commanders call, the general discussed the AFMC Strategic Plan, released in 2016, which established the following four goals: Increase AFMC's agility in order to best support the Air Force enterprise; Bolster trust and confidence of those AFMC serves; Drive cost-effectiveness into the capabilities the command provides; and, Recruit, develop and retain a diverse, high-performing and resilient team. In closing the general told the audience, "Thanks for what you do. It makes me proud to be a part of Air Force Materiel Command." (U.S. Air Force photo by Tommie Horton) Gen. Pawlikowski gets strategic at Robins Commander’s Call
Gen. Ellen M. Pawlikowski, Air Force Materiel Command commander, provided Team Robins with an update on command strategies during a commander’s call at the Museum of Aviation Century of Flight Hangar Jan. 20.
0 1/25
2017
Lt. Gen. Lee Levy, Air Force Sustainment Center commander, speaks at the Junior Force Luncheon at Robins Air Force Base, Georgia, today. The general spoke to attendees about their importance to the mission and their essential contributions to Air Power. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tommie Horton)
AFSC commander meets with Team Robins Airmen
Lt. Gen. Lee Levy, Air Force Sustainment Center commander, speaks at the Junior Force Luncheon at Robins Air Force Base, Georgia, today. The general spoke to attendees about their importance to the mission and their essential contributions to Air Power. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tommie Horton)
0 1/18
2017
A project to retrofit Large Aircraft Infrared Countermeasures (LAIRCM) Advanced Threat Warning Systems onto the Navy C-130Js arrived at the Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex in fiscal 2016. It was completed ahead of schedule in early fiscal 2017 through the combined efforts of the 559th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron, the unit that performs depot-level maintenance, repair and modification for all C-5 aircraft, and the 560th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron, which does the same for the C-130. (U.S. Air Force Photo by Ed Aspera)
Success Here=Success There! WR-ALC completes LAIRCM installations on Navy aircraft
Take a group of U.S. Air Force C-5 maintainers fresh from a C-17 project. Team them with C-130 maintenance professionals and what do you get? Success for the U.S. Navy … in the sky.
0 1/11
2017
1 2
RSS