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Tag: 9th Civil Engineering Squadron
  • Your Command Team Has You Covered

    Col. Andy Clark, Commander 9th Reconnaissance Wing, is working diligently to ensure members of Recce Town receive proper PPE as soon as possible and while the type of mask does matter, the color is not nearly as important. 
  • Clogging the system, Please avoid flushing wipes

    With the COVID-19 pandemic quarantining Airmen and families, a rise of pipe clogging due to flushable wipes has risen.
  • Voices heard, how trust in leadership allowed firefighters to achieve success!

    9th Civil Engineering Squadron (CES) firefighters received the Air Force Chief Master Sgt. Ralph E. Sanborn, Fire Department of the Year Award for medium sized fire department across the Air Force.
  • One of our newest members of the Beale family

    Being new can be a challenge, but for Airman 1st Class Bobby Gardner, 9th Civil Engineering Squadron firefighter, joining the Air Force has not let anything hinder his passion of being a firefighter.Coming from Jackson, Mississippi, Gardner has made plans to go to school and make firefighting a career.“I wanted to become a firefighter because I
  • Beale’s three Cs finalize pool renovation contract

    Team Beale held a contract signing regarding renovations to the pool in base housing Oct. 5, 2017, at Beale Air Force Base. The contract signing involved representatives from the 9th Comptroller Squadron, 9th Civil Engineer Squadron, and 9th Contracting Squadron as well the company awarded the contract.
  • Beale EOD participates in Urban Shield

    9th Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance technicians participated in Urban Shield Sept. 10, 2017 in Dublin, California. Urban Shield is an exercise, which evaluates the response capabilities of law enforcement agencies and military units in the area. Beale EOD sent a team to Urban Shield to build relationships with civilian law enforcement agencies, and train on a variety of different scenarios.
  • Maintaining the depths

    Clothed in a full-body, white protective suit, knee-high rubber boots and a gas mask, a senior airman lowered himself into a man-hole. With each step further down the burnt orange, rusted ladder, the darkness swallowed him until he was completely gone from sight.