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EOD training with St. Louis Regional Bomb and Arson

EOD team prepares for training

Tech Sgt. Andre Williams and Jeremey Padilla, 375th Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal specialists and Staff Sgt. Bryan Meyer, 932nd Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal specialist, prepare to conduct an improvised explosive device defeat operation to showcase Scott Air Force Bases’ capabilities to the St. Louis Reginal Bomb and Arson team during training in St. Louis, Oct. 21, 2019. Each team and had a chance to demonstrate their ability to respond to a simulated event. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nathaniel Hudson

EOD disables IED

A St Louis Regional Bomb and Arson team member utilizes rope to move a suspicious package during training with the 375th CES EOD team and St Louis Regional Bomb and Arson team in St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 21, 2019. Rope is used to safely move ordnance from a distance. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nathaniel Hudson)

EOD inserts battery

Staff Sgt. Nathaniel Yriarte, 932nd Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal team leader, installs a battery into the PackBot 310 man-portable robot during training with the 375th CES EOD team and St Louis Regional Bomb and Arson team in St. Louis, Oct. 21, 2019. During the training teams from the 932nd EOD, 375th EOD, and St Louis Regional Bomb and Arson shared technology and capabilities. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nathaniel Hudson)

EOD Robot

St. Louis Reginal Bomb and Arson emergency response robot is displayed during training with the 375th Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal team and 932nd CES EOD in St. Louis, Oct. 21, 2019. On the first day of training the 375th CES EOD, 932nd CES EOD and St. Louis Regional Bomb and Arson team shared technology and strategies with the other teams participating in the training. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nathaniel Hudson)

EOD sets up PAN

Staff Sgt. Nathaniel Yriarte, 932nd Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal team leader, assembles a percussion actuated neutralizer to disrupt a suspicious package during training with the 375th CES EOD team and St Louis Regional Bomb and Arson team in St. Louis, Oct. 21, 2019. During bomb disposal PANs are used to disrupt and disable possible explosives. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nathaniel Hudson)

EOD utilizes bomb suit

A St Louis Regional Bomb and Arson team member utilizes rope to move a suspicious package during training with the 375th Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal team and 932nd CES EOD in St. Louis, Oct. 22, 2019. Rope is used to safely move ordnance from a distance. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nathaniel Hudson)

Men operate robot

Staff Sgt. Jeremy Padilla, 375th Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal specialist, demonstrates using the PACKBOT 310 man-portable robot to Master Sgt. Jesus Cortinas, 375th CES EOD specialist, during training with the 932nd CES EOD team and St. Louis Regional Bomb and Arson team in St. Louis, Oct. 21, 2019. On the first day of training the 375th CES EOD, 932nd CES EOD and St. Louis Regional Bomb and Arson team shared technology and strategies with the other teams participating in the training. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nathaniel Hudson)

Man shows technology

Tech Sgt. Andre Williams and Staff Sgt. Jeremy Padilla, 375th Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal specialists, demonstrate an improvised explosive device defeat operation to the St. Louis Regional Bomb and Arson team and 932nd CES EOD team during training in St. Louis, Oct. 21, 2019. Each team had a chance to display their techniques for responding to real life scenarios to share knowledge and capabilities. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nathaniel Hudson)

Team plans

The 375th Civil Engineer Squadron, 932nd CES explosive ordnance disposal teams and the St. Louis Regional Bomb and Arson team discuss the scenario that will play out on the second day of training in St. Louis, Oct. 22, 2019. During the second day the teams responded to a scenario where they had to identify, neutralize and dispose of improvised explosive devices. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nathaniel Hudson)

EOD disables IED
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Staff Sgt. Randall Brown, 932nd Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal, utilizes the percussion actuated neutralizer to disrupt a training improvised incendiary device during training with the 375th CES EOD and St. Louis Regional Bomb and Arson team in St. Louis, Oct. 22, 2019. During the training members of the different teams intermixed utilizing their varied knowledge to disable simulated IEDs. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nathaniel Hudson)

EOD X-Rays package
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A St. Louis Regional Bomb and Arson team member x-rays a suspicious package during training with the 375th Civil Engineer Squadron and 932nd CES explosive ordnance disposal team in St. Louis, Oct. 22, 2019. X-rays are needed to respond to a suspicious package so the explosive can be properly identified before being disposed of. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nathaniel Hudson)

Team poses for photo
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The 375th Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal team, 932nd CES EOD team and the St. Louis Regional Bomb and Arson team participate in a two day event that saw the teams share knowledge and capabilities in St. Louis, Oct. 22, 2019. During the training the teams responded to a scenario where they had to identify, neutralize and dispose of improvised explosive devices. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nathaniel Hudson)

Tech Sgt. Andre Williams and Jeremey Padilla, 375th Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal specialists and Staff Sgt. Bryan Meyer, 932nd Civil Engineer Squadron explosive ordnance disposal specialist, prepare to conduct an improvised explosive device defeat operation to showcase Scott Air Force Bases’ capabilities to the St. Louis Reginal Bomb and Arson team during training in St. Louis, Oct. 21, 2019. Each team and had a chance to demonstrate their ability to respond to a simulated event. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Nathaniel Hudson