About the Blog:

Welcome to KF4LMT's Shack. I blog on scanning and monitoring, amateur radio, motor sports, history and books. I also post my amateur nature and wildlife photography.

Feel free to leave a comment or drop me a line at kf4lmt @ gmail.com.

Sorry, but I don't program scanners – it has led to too many requests that I just don't have time to accommodate.

Savannah Weather

Brunswick Weather

Upcoming Ham Radio Events

  • 50th Anniversary of Tuskar Rock Air Tragedy 1 January 2018 – 31 March 2018 Baltimore, Ballylinchy, Baltimore, Co. Cork, Ireland Jan 1-Mar 31, 0000Z-2359Z, EI50AOM, Baltimore, Co. Cork, IRELAND. EI2KA. 21.317 18.127 14.217 7.127. QSL. Tim McKnight, EI2KA, Gortadrohid, Ringarogy Island, Baltimore, Co. Cork, IRELAND. https://www.qrz.com/db/ei50aom  
  • JY1 (King Hussein) Memorial Special Event 1 February 2018 – 28 February 2018 Feb 1-Feb 28, 0000Z-2359Z, Lake Station, IN. Arab QRZ International. 14.250 14.025 7.185 7.025. QSL. Ayman J. Azar, 8261 Decatur St, Lake Station, IN 46405. Look For World Wide Participating Stations, Some Call Signs As Follow: 7X5TV, OD5NJ,OD5YY,4X6TT,SU1HZ,KK4OW, KK4OK, KA2HTV & N9SES www.arabqrz.com/jy  
  • 1914 - 1918 Welland Valley Amateur Radio Society 'Lest we forget' 1 February 2018 – 28 February 2018 In 2016, one of our members Paul G1FJH, decided to research one of his relatives (Harry) who had lost his life in the trenches of the First World War.During his search, he turned up British Army Records including the Regimental Diary which detailed what happened on the day of the battle which took Harry’s life. He…
  • Heinrich Hertz Birthday 24 February 2018 Germantown, TN, USA Feb 24, 1600Z-2200Z, W4NRC, Germantown, TN. Nashoba Amateur Radio Club. 14.255 21.355. QSL. Fred Miller, 8265 Green Holly Cove, Germantown, TN 38138. www.nashobaarc.org  
  • Hastings Naval Depot 75th Anniversary 24 February 2018 Wood River, NE 68883, USA Feb 24, 1500Z-2100Z, W0WWV, Wood River, NE. ARAN. 14.250 7.150. QSL. Michael Matthews KD0QEO, 13330 W Warren, Wood River, NE 68883. The Naval Ammunition Depot is 75 years old February 2018. The Depot produced 40% of all naval munitions for the Second World War and for the Korean War. kd0qeo@gmail.com  
  • CARS Net 25 February 2018 at 21:30 – 22:00 Coastal Amateur Radio Society Weekly Net, 442.700+ Repeater
  • 1914 - 1918 Welland Valley Amateur Radio Society 'Lest we forget' 1 March 2018 – 31 March 2018 In 2016, one of our members Paul G1FJH, decided to research one of his relatives (Harry) who had lost his life in the trenches of the First World War.During his search, he turned up British Army Records including the Regimental Diary which detailed what happened on the day of the battle which took Harry’s life. He…
  • CARS Net 4 March 2018 at 21:30 – 22:00 Coastal Amateur Radio Society Weekly Net, 442.700+ Repeater
  • CARS Meeting 5 March 2018 at 20:00 – 21:00 White Bluff Presbyterian Church, 10710 White Bluff Road, Savannah, GA 31406, United States Coastal Amateur Radio Society Monthley Meeting White Bluff Presbyterian Church, 10710 White Bluff Road, Savannah, GA 31406, United States
  • CARS Net 11 March 2018 at 21:30 – 22:00 Coastal Amateur Radio Society Weekly Net, 442.700+ Repeater

ARRL Board of Directors Agrees to Review of Conduct Code for Directors

This article from the ARRL website is several days old, but unfortunately, I’ve had the flu and wasn’t up to posting it until now.  I still want to share it because it’s relevant to several of my recent posts on issues with the ARRL.

The ARRL Board of Directors took action on a number of items at its Annual Meeting, January 19-20, in Windsor, Connecticut, including adopting a motion to a review the entire code of conduct for Board members, known officially as the ARRL Policy on Board Governance and Conduct of Members of the Board of Directors and Vice Directors. ARRL Officers, Directors, and Vice Directors will review the code of conduct and complete a final draft version 60 days ahead of the Board’s July 2018 meeting.

In the same motion, the Board deleted a confidentiality requirement that precludes Board members from disclosing anything about the body’s deliberations or from discussing or disclosing the votes of the Board or individual members — including their own — unless the Board had previously made the votes public. Also, the Board suspended Section 8 of the code, “Support of Board Decisions,” until after the complete review is acted upon. Both actions are effective immediately.

The Board also voted unanimously to amend a policy affecting candidates for ARRL elected offices, including Directors and Vice Directors. The new policy calls for candidates to be informed in writing at the outset of the nomination process that decisions of the Board’s Ethics and Elections Committee concerning candidate eligibility will be made public unless the candidate requests otherwise. In addition, if the Ethics and Elections Committee rejects a candidate’s petition, the candidate may ask that the reason(s) for rejection not be made public. Unless confidentiality is requested within 10 business days, the reason(s) for rejection may be made public.

A proposed addition to the ARRL Articles of Association regarding the personal liability and indemnification of Directors will be reviewed by the Executive Committee, the General Counsel, and ARRL Connecticut corporate counsel. Proposed amendments to the ARRL Bylaws regarding Life Membership were referred to the Administration and Finance Committee for further consideration.

It was decided that if these or any additional changes are proposed, they will be made available to the membership and will be accompanied by explanatory “white papers” before the Board considers action on them.

The Board approved an amendment, effective immediately, to Section II, Rule 1 of ARRL’s DXCC Rules (Political Entities) that will confer DXCC entity status to an entity that has its own International Amateur Radio Union (IARU) member societyand is included on the US Department of State’s list of Independent States in the World. In 2004, the Board had removed a rule that extended DXCC status by virtue of having been admitted as an IARU member society. (See related story.)

In other action, the Board approved a motion requiring that minutes of Board meetings be published only after being formally approved by the Board.

The Board unanimously adopted ARRL’s 2018-2019 financial plan. Up to $30,000 was allocated to fund the discovery and strategy phase of the Lifelong Learning Initiative. The Board will receive a progress report on the project at its July meeting.

Addressing administrative matters, the Board unanimously adopted a motion to form a CEO Search Committee to identify a candidate for Chief Executive Office for Board election. The committee, which is authorized to engage a search consultant, will report periodically to the Board and at the July meeting. Committee members will include Treasurer Rick Niswander, K7GM (chair), Central Division Director Kermit Carlson, W9XA; Roanoke Division Director Jim Boehner, N2ZZ, West Gulf Division Director Dr. David Woolweaver, K5RAV, and First Vice President Greg Widin, K0GW.

Marine Division Tactics Course at MCAS Beaufort

Savannah – It seems that MAG-31 at MCAS Beaufort is conducting a Marine Division Tactics Course (MDTC) for Group F/A-18 pilots in conjunction with MAWTS-1 and VMFT-401. A prerequisite for personnel attending the Weapons and Tactics Instructor Course at MCAS Yuma, the MDTC provides training in aerial combat for both fighter pilots and intercept controllers. The training is conducted by instructors from MAWTS-1 (Marine Aviation Weapons and Tactics Squadron 1 and personnel and aircraft from VMFT-401. The giveaway is the set of callsigns used by the F/A-18 flights: KHAKI, LATCH, and SALEM; the only time that these seem to be used are during preparation for and during an MDTC. The F-5Ns from VMFT-401 use their usual callsign of SNIPER. Usually, there are multiple sorties per day with the KHAKIs, LATCHes, and SALEMs going up against the SNIPERs, but today I only heard one set of sorties in the morning (although some SNIPERs did go up against a flight VMFA-115 BLADEs later in the day). The MDTC usually lasts three weeks, with one week of classroom work and two weeks in the air. Based on what I’ve heard, I’m guessing last week was the classroom week and today began the two weeks of work in the air, but we’ll see. Here’s a callsign/frequency list to help out if you want to listen in:

KHAKI – F/A-18, MAG-31
LATCH – F/A-18, MAG-31
SALEM – F/A-18, MAG-31
SNIPER – F-5N, VMFT-401

313.800 – MAG-31 “KAISER Base” (usually VMFA-251 Base)
251.400 – MAG-31 Air-to-Air (probably new VMFA-251 Tac 1)
327.475 – MAG-31 Air-to-Air (usually VMFA-251 Tac 2)
376.425 – MAG-31 Air-to-Air (usually VMFA-251 Tac 3)
290.000 – MAG-31 Air-to-Air (old VMFA-251 Tac 1)

292.125 – Beaufort Approach/Departure
269.125 – Beaufort Approach/Departure

284.500 – SEALORD North Primary
349.800 – W-137 Discrete
376.900 – W-137 Discrete
318.600 – SEALORD Discrete

 

It’s also worth mentioning that VMFA-112 is also at MCAS Beaufort. In the past, they have also augmented VMFT-401 as Red Air during the more advanced air work during MDTCs. They were using VMFA-115 frequencies today and were doing air-to-ground work at Townsend Range, but as the MDTC goes on, I would expect to start hearing them work as Red Air with the SNIPERs.

283.400 – VMFA-115 Base
225.675 – VMFA-115 Tac 2
361.800 – Old VMFA-115 Base

 

In other MCAS Beaufort news, ATAC 22, either an ATAC Kfir or Hawker Hunter, arrived at MCAS Beaufort today so we could start hearing ATAC flights doing another round of operating as Red Air for the SWEDEs of  VMFAT-501 as they train new F-35B pilots.

ARRL President Addresses Proposed Bylaws Changes

A few weeks ago, I posted an open letter I wrote to the Georgia and Southeast Division ARRL leadership regarding proposed changes to the ARRL’s bylaws that I read about. Earlier today, the ARRL posted this news article on their website in response to what has been written about online and said about those proposed changes. I hope I have been misled about what I read, but I still don’t like some of what I’ve read that is going to be considered and I still hope that the changes I’ve read about will not be adopted. Should they be adopted, my response will remain the same. I am glad, however, that the ARRL President has decided to address the issue and I hope that he, the Board of Directors, and the League are open and transparent about the proposed changes and the process by which they are considered.

 


 

A Note to Members from ARRL President Rick Roderick, K5UR

In the last few weeks, the ARRL’s Board of Directors has been the subject of an organized misinformation campaign. It is being orchestrated by a group of hams, some of whom are well-intentioned but have been misled. This effort, which consists of a series of mischaracterizations, initially dealt with (1) the ARRL Board’s censure of an ARRL Director, and (2) some proposed revisions to ARRL’s Articles of Association and Bylaws that are likely to be considered at the upcoming ARRL Board meeting and which were circulated by a member of the Board. None of the proposed Article and Bylaw changes has yet been addressed by the Board of Directors. More recently, other equally erroneous and false statements have been made with respect to completely unrelated issues, in an effort to draw into question ARRL’s decision-making processes. The principal suggestion is that ARRL operates under some “cloak of secrecy.” The criticism is unfair and undeserved.

ARRL’s representative system of governance, which has worked exceptionally well in the advocacy and promotion of Amateur Radio and the interests of ARRL members for more than 100 years, is unchanged. And the legislative and other advocacy positions currently being pursued are critical to the long-term survivability of the Amateur Radio Service.

The ARRL Board does seek thoughtful, informed input on policy issues concerning Amateur Radio from its roughly 150,000 members. ARRL’s governance structure provides that regionally elected, volunteer directors will represent the interests of the members in their respective Divisions, working collectively and collegially within our Board to make policy and to advocate their constituents’ interests. ARRL’s Board members hold cabinet meetings and forums at hamfests and conventions, and they staff ARRL booths at hamfests and conventions in order to find out what interests and concerns you have as ARRL members. They take this feedback from you, and they come to Board meetings twice a year to make policy for the organization. They work together collegially to develop the best policy decisions. This structure presumes that the Board’s collective wisdom is far greater than that of any one Board member, and each Board member is obligated by our Articles and Bylaws to come to meetings with a good idea of what the members need and what is best for Amateur Radio as a whole.

As is the case with most large, national non-profit associations, ARRL Board meetings are not open to the public. It has always been that way, as a matter of necessity. That is because, at all such meetings, confidential issues such as spectrum protection, employee compensation, financial information, and FCC submissions are candidly discussed, and the members’ interests at those meetings are advocated by the Directors on a representative basis.

Unfortunately, it was necessary for the Board to take the highly unusual action of publicly censuring one of its members recently. The Board heard the allegations made by an ARRL member of what transpired at an Amateur Radio event; it heard reports from other amateurs who were there, and it heard all the information that the Director involved chose to present. Everyone had a chance to speak and to evaluate the presentations. The Board, in an 11 to 3 vote with one abstention, took action to protect the organization’s integrity based on the information presented. This process and procedure are what nonprofit associations have to be prepared to employ, and do employ, to maintain order within their organizations and to ensure that the interests of the affected Director are protected as well. This is not a procedure that any nonprofit organization would conduct publicly.

The ARRL Policy on Board Governance and Conduct of Members of the Board of Directors and Vice Directors has been drawn into question, probably as the result of the fact that the Board’s censure decision was based upon a violation of that policy by the Director involved. The Policy is intended to protect the democratic decision-making processes by which ARRL has operated effectively for so long, and to set forth principles to guide an organization’s decision making and the behavior of individual board members when acting on behalf of ARRL. When it was adopted by the Board a year ago, it was posted for ARRL members to read. The policy calls for honesty, integrity, transparency, confidentiality, and equity. The purpose of adopting such a statement formally is to provide employees, volunteers, and board members with guidelines for making ethical choices and to ensure that there is accountability for those choices.

When board members of a nonprofit adopt a code of ethics, they are expressing their commitment to ethical behavior. It is intended to protect the Board’s deliberations and to protect the staff from inappropriate actions by Board members. It seeks to preclude precisely the type of selective disclosures and unilateral and subjective characterizations of proposed Board actions that have happened recently. There is nothing at all insidious about the policy, which is subject to regular review and modification, as are all other ARRL organizational documents.

As to the criticism of the proposed Articles and Bylaws changes, the Board has not yet considered them. It may or may not adopt some or all of the changes recommended by its Executive Committee or by an individual Director. Any responsible Board of Directors regularly reviews, amends and updates its Articles and Bylaws. And ARRL member input is welcome on all such subjects. Indeed, the recommended Article and Bylaw changes were not considered to be Board confidential. The problem, however, is that it is not fair to members, or to the representative Directors who have yet to evaluate them collectively, to have the proposals mischaracterized or misrepresented.

ARRL Directors are volunteers. They are smart, dedicated radio amateurs who each devote thousands of hours per year of their own time to representing you as best they can.

To those who try to suggest that the Board has abandoned its obligation to the members in favor of the organization — you draw a distinction that doesn’t exist. The Board absolutely understands that the members are the organization. The members of ARRL are always best served by an informed Board that works together to make policy that is in the best interests of the organization. The divisive tactics that are being used now, commenced through disinformation and a lack of candor, are harmful not only to the organization, but to Amateur Radio operators everywhere, the good work of the ARRL staff, and the Service that we love so much.

Rick Roderick, K5UR, President

ARRL — the national association for Amateur Radio

Road Trip Scanning Report – Jacksonville/St Augustine; 9-11 January 2018

From the radio perspective, my three-day road trip to St Augustine this week was an interesting one. I thoroughly enjoyed getting a chance to listen to things I normally don’t get to hear or hear as well as I usually do in Savannah or Brunswick. As I mentioned in my previous scanning report for this road trip, the list of frequencies and talkgroups below was compiled from real-time listening and from letting the Uniden HP-2 and BCD436HP do unattended logging/recording. I also made use of the logging/recording feature of the Whistler TRX-1 I just bought; I didn’t make use of it as much because I’m still in the process of learning the radio.

 

Sailboats in the fog on the Mantanzas River off of the Castillo de San Marcos in St. Augustine. If you look closely, you can see the Bridge of Lions going to Anastasia Island in the background.

 

There were a number of Amateur Radio repeaters in use in the Jacksonville and St Augustine areas. While I didn’t make any QSOs since I was driving in an unfamiliar area in slick conditions, I did listen in and some of the QSOs I heard filled me in on some traffic conditions and issues.

147.000- (PL 127.3) – W4NAS, Callahan
146.700- (PL 127.3) – W4IZ, Jacksonville
442.900+ (PL 127.3) – KC5LPA, Yulee*
146.670- (PL 127.3) – WB4CGD, Orange Park
146.925- (PL 156.7) – KI4UWC, Orange Park
146.625- (CSQ) – KF4MX, St Augustine
442.800+ (PL 127.3) – KC5LPA, St Augustine*

*Indicates the repeater is part of the Florida Statewide Amateur Radio Network

 

The weather did not cooperate over the three days I was in Jacksonville and St Augustine. It was foggy and raining much of the time, so I didn’t hear as much military aviation activity as I had hoped to. On the other hand, there were a lot of rain-related traffic crashes, so there was a lot of public safety traffic to hear. P-8As from NAS Jacksonville, MH-60s from NAS Jacksonville and NS Mayport, and F-15s from Jacksonville IAP were what I heard the most MilCom-wise. On the first day, there was a lot of offshore activity, but due to weather, more of it moved inland on the other two days. Pinecastle Range was fairly active as well when the ceilings and visibility allowed aircraft to work. A-10s from Moody AFB were regular users of Pinecastle Range while I was in the area. If you plan on doing some listening in the area, you will need multiple radios if you have a wide range of listening interests. You could use one radio alone just for Jacksonville public safety, the Jacksonville Fire/Rescue talkgroups are almost always active. As far as aviation goes, Jacksonville IAP and the approach/departure frequencies stay busy; unless you plan on using separate radios for military and civilian aviation, you’ll have to pick and chose what you want to listen to or you will miss a lot of activity.

 

Florida Conventional Public Safety
154.1300 (PL 167.9) – Baker County FD/EMS
154.2050 (PL 156.7) – Keystone Heights VFD Dispatch (Clay County)
460.5750 (PL 146.2) – JFRD (Duval County)
155.9250 (PL 156.7) – Nassau County Fire/Rescue 1
156.1200 (DCS 516) – Putnam Emergency Services 3
154.1900 (CSQ) – Putnam Emergency Services 10
155.8275 (DCS 243) – Putnam Emergency Services 11
151.7300 (CSQ?) – ShandsCair 3 (Perry)
462.9500 (PL 173.8) – Life Flight Jacksonville

Florida Forestry
159.2400 (PL 97.4) – FL Forest Service Field Unit 7, Jacksonville “72”
159.4500 (PL 100.0) – FL Forest Service Field Unit 10, Bunnell Ops
159.3375 (PL 88.5) – FL Forest Service, FLDOF 196

Florida State Parks
151.0100 (PL 103.5) – Little Talbot State Park

Clay County P25 TRS
TG 300 – CCFR Dispatch

First Coast P25 TRS (Duval Co)
TG 149 – JFRD A4 Suppression
TG 1087 – JFRD A2 Dispatch
TG 1113 – JFRD B2 Fireground B1
TG 1141 – JFRD B15 Fireground C1
TG 1371 – unknown
TG 1445 – unknown
TG 1447 – unknown
TG 1453 – unknown
TG 1539 – unknown
TG 1563 – Jax Airport Authority, JIA Ops
TG 1601 – unknown
TG 1603 – unknown

Nassau County P25 TRS
TG 1001 – A1 NNCFR Dispatch

St Johns County P25 TRS
TG 10000 – SJCFR A1 Primary Dispatch
TG 10025 – SJCFR A6 Tac 3
TG 10620 – NPS Fort Matanzas
TG 10640 – Trauma 1 South

Federal Government
164.6250 (PL 103.5) – Okefenokee NWR East
164.5750 (PL 206.5) – Okefenokee NWR North
167.1250 (PL 156.7) – Okefenokee NWR West

170.5250 (PL 123.0) – Osceola NF Admin
170.5250 (PL 192.8) – Osceola NF Admin
172.3750 (PL 123.0) – Osceola NF Fire Net

157.0750 – Marine VHF Ch. 81
150.3000 ($293) – CG 107 (Helo/Vessel training in Jax area)
162.3250 ($293) – CG 111, Sector Jacksonville (enc)
412.9750 ($293) – CG 409, Sector Jacksonville Air Ops (enc)
345.000 – USCG

US DOD TRS
TG 28057 – unknown
TG 28058 – unknown
TG 28118 – NAS Jacksonville Tower
TG 28138 – NAS Jacksonville?
TG 28174 – NS Mayport FD Tac 2
TG 28178 – unknown
TG 28179 – unknown (enc)
TG 28192 – unknown (????? clg MAINTENANCE)
TG 28195 – unknown (c/s ROVER #)
TG 28275 – Naval Support Activity Panama City FD
TG 28306 – unknown
TG 28318 – unknown
TG 28319 – unknown
TG 28344 – unknown
TG 28346 – unknown
TG 28527 – unknown
TG 28585 – unknown
TG 28591 – unknown
TG 28592 – unknown
TG 28593 – unknown
TG 28611 – unknown
TG 29411 – NAS Pensacola Fire Dispatch

Military Aviation
143.150 – 23rd FG Air-to-Air
237.725 – 23rd FG Air-to-Air

118.300/317.700 – Jacksonville IAP Tower
251.250 – 125th FW Ops
273.900 – 125th FW SOF
234.800 – 125th FW Aux 5
253.700 – 125th FW Aux 6
314.200 – 125th FW Aux 7

125.150/340.200 – NAS Jacksonville Tower
134.775 – NAS Jacksonville Base Ops/Clearance Delivery
310.200 – NAS Jacksonville Base Ops
263.500 – HM-72 Base
357.000 – HM-72 Air-to-Air
264.200 – P-8A Base (VP-45)
271.400 – P-8A Base (VP-10, VP-16)
306.000 – VP-30 Base
246.900 – P-8A Air-to-Air
361.300 – VR-58 Base

118.750/239.300 – NS Mayport Tower
308.500 – NS Mayport Base Ops
264.350 – HSM-46 Base
299.750 – HSM-48 Base

126.100 – Cecil Field Tower

127.625/269.475 – NE Fl Regional Airport
123.200 – Grumman “ECHO Base”
275.200 – Grumman “ECHO Base”
360.300 – mentioned on 123.200 but nothing heard

125.175/360.700 – ZJX Mayo High
125.375/254.325 – ZJX Taylor Low
126.350/307.250 – ZJX St Augustine High
127.475/346.250 – ZJX Green Cove High
132.825/269.600 – ZJX Lawtey Ultra High
133.325/269.250 – ZJX Ocala Low
134.850/327.100 – ZJX Torry Low/High
135.450/256.875 – ZJX Keystone Ultra High
135.750/317.600 – ZJX Cedar Key Low

228.400 – Townsend Range
252.900 – Townsend Range

289.200 – Pinecastle Range Ops
225.350 – Pinecastle Range Target

120.950/284.500 – SEALORD North Primary
133.950/267.500 – SEALORD South Primary
349.800 – W-137 Discrete
376.900 – W-137 Discrete
318.600 – SEALORD Discrete
339.700 – SEALORD Discrete
320.500 – BRISTOL Discrete

293.600 – NORAD Discrete
316.300 – NORAD Discrete

Marine VHF
156.450 – Marine VHF Ch 9 (Bridge of Lions, St Augustine)
156.650 – Marine VHF Ch 13
156.700 – Marine VHF Ch 14
156.800 – Marine VHF Ch 16
156.625 – Marine VHF Ch 72

Road Trip Scanning Report – Jacksonville/St Augustine; 9 January 2018

St Augustine – Yesterday I began a three-day road trip to St Augustine, FL via Jacksonville. Along the way, I did some searching and scanning with the radios to log public safety and military radio systems and frequencies. Jacksonville Fire/Rescue, as expected was quite busy, especially with the fog in the morning and rain in the afternoon. Surrounding counties’ fire departments were heard, but none quite as busy. NAS Jacksonville was busy with P-8A flights coming and going along with some helicopter activity. NS Mayport had a number of helicopters up throughout the day as well. Unfortunately, I forgot to program in the NAS Jacksonville and NS Mayport sites of the US DOD TRS, so I didn’t log anything from those; that has been rectified and I’ll be able to get some activity from them on the way back north on Thursday. F-15s from the 125th FW at Jacksonville Internationa Airport flew several sorties offshore for air-to-air combat training. Even with the dismal weather throughout the day, it wasn’t a bad radio day.

 

 

A foggy view of downtown Jacksonville and the John T. Alsop bridge over the St. Johns River.

 

Florida Conventional Public Safety
154.1300 (PL 167.9) – Baker County FD/EMS
154.2050 (PL 156.7) – Keystone Heights VFD Dispatch (Clay County)
460.5750 (PL 146.2) – JFRD (Duval County)
155.9250 (PL 156.7) – Nassau County Fire/Rescue 1
156.1200 (DCS 516) – Putnam Emergency Services 3
154.1900 (CSQ) – Putnam Emergency Services 10
155.8275 (DCS 243) – Putnam Emergency Services 11
151.7300 (CSQ?) – ShandsCair 3 (Perry)
462.9500 (PL 173.8) – Life Flight Jacksonville

Florida Forestry
159.2400 (PL 97.4) – FL Forest Service Field Unit 7, Jacksonville “72”
159.4500 (PL 100.0) – FL Forest Service Field Unit 10, Bunnell Ops
159.3375 (PL 88.5) – FL Forest Service, FLDOF 196

Florida State Parks
151.0100 (PL 103.5) – Little Talbot State Park

Clay County P25 TRS
TG 300 – CCFR Dispatch

First Coast P25 TRS (Duval Co)
TG 149 – JFRD A4 Suppression
TG 1087 – JFRD A2 Dispatch
TG 1113 – JFRD B2 Fireground B1
TG 1141 – JFRD B15 Fireground C1
TG 1371 – unknown
TG 1445 – unknown
TG 1447 – unknown
TG 1453 – unknown
TG 1539 – unknown
TG 1563 – Jax Airport Authority, JIA Ops
TG 1601 – unknown
TG 1603 – unknown

Nassau County P25 TRS
TG 1001 – A1 NNCFR Dispatch

St Johns County P25 TRS
TG 10000 – SJCFR A1 Primary Dispatch
TG 10025 – SJCFR A6 Tac 3
TG 10620 – NPS Fort Matanzas

Federal Government
164.6250 (PL 103.5) – Okefenokee NWR East
164.5750 (PL 206.5) – Okefenokee NWR North
167.1250 (PL 156.7) – Okefenokee NWR West

170.5250 (PL 192.8) – Osceola NF Admin

157.0750 – Marine VHF Ch. 81
150.3000 ($293) – CG 107 (Helo/Vessel training in Jax area)
162.3250 ($293) – CG 111, Sector Jacksonville (enc)
412.9750 ($293) – CG 409, Sector Jacksonville Air Ops (enc)
345.000 – USCG

US DOD TRS
TG 28057 – NSB Kings Bay unknown
TG 28058 – NSB Kings Bay unknown
TG 28527 – NSB Kings Bay?
TG 28585 – NSB Kings Bay?
TG 28591 – NSB Kings Bay unknown
TG 28592 – NSB Kings Bay?
TG 28611 – NSB Kings Bay?
TG 29411 – NAS Pensacola Fire Dispatch

Military Aviation
143.150 – 23rd FG Air-to-Air
237.725 – 23rd FG Air-to-Air

118.300/317.700 – Jacksonville IAP Tower
251.250 – 125th FW Ops
234.800 – 125th FW Aux 5
253.700 – 125th FW Aux 6
314.200 – 125th FW Aux 7

125.150/340.200 – NAS Jacksonville Tower
134.775 – NAS Jacksonville Base Ops/Clearance Delivery
310.200 – NAS Jacksonville Base Ops
306.000 – VP-30 Base
264.200 – P-8A Base
271.400 – P-8A Base

118.750/239.300 – NS Mayport Tower
264.350 – HSM-46 Base
299.750 – HSM-48 Base

126.100 – Cecil Field Tower

127.625/269.475 – NE Fl Regional Airport
275.200 – Grumman “ECHO Base”

125.375/254.325 – ZJX Taylor Low
126.350/307.250 – ZJX St Augustine High
133.325/269.250 – ZJX Ocala Low
134.850/327.100 – ZJX Torry Low/High

289.200 – Pinecastle Range Ops
225.350 – Pinecastle Range Target

120.950/284.500 – SEALORD North Primary
133.950/267.500 – SEALORD South Primary
318.600 – SEALORD Discrete
339.700 – SEALORD Discrete
320.500 – BRISTOL Discrete

293.600 – NORAD Discrete
316.300 – NORAD Discrete

 

US Army Corps of Engineers 62′ Survey Vessel Florida II on the St. Johns River in downtown Jacksonville

 

Marine VHF
156.450 – Marine VHF Ch 9
156.650 – Marine VHF Ch 13
156.700 – Marine VHF Ch 14
156.800 – Marine VHF Ch 16
156.625 – Marine VHF Ch 72

 

Coastal Georgia Military Monitoring Recap; December 2017

Sorry for the late post of the December 2017 recap, but the Christmas and New Year’s holidays were busy at work and took a sizeable chunk out of monitoring time for the month. Several things were notable during December. I heard an aircraft working FIDDLE (USN TSC Jacksonville) on 285.000 for the first time in ages. Also NAS Jacksonville related, I’ve come to the conclusion that P-8s using the callsign GRIFFIN out of NAS Jacksonville are likely CPRW-11 wing flights. Another December development related to P-8s is that 14th AS C-17As use the callsign PELICAN as well as VP-45 P-8s from NAS Jacksonville, so listeners in the southeast can no longer assume that if they hear a PELICAN that it’s a VP-45 P-8.

 

Hunter AAF
124.975 – Tower
279.575 – Tower
121.800 – Ground
291.675 – Ground
126.200 – Base Ops
285.425 – Base Ops
309.000 – PMSV
37.975 – 2-3 AVN “KNIGHTHAWK Ops”
38.150 – 1/169 AVN “HURRICANE Ops”
157.175 – Marine VHF Ch. 83; CGAS Savannah MX Control
345.000 – USCG AirSta Savannah Ops

ARMY 95601 (AH-64D, 09-05601, 3-17 CAV)
ARMY 20653 (UH-60M, 14-20653, 4-3 AVN)
ARMY 20658 (UH-60M, 14-20658, 4-3 AVN)
ARMY 03746 (MH-47G, 04-03746 3-160 SOAR)
ARMY 03749 (MH-47G, 04-03749, 3-160 SOAR)
ARMY 03784 (MH-47G, 09-03784, 3-160 SOAR)
SHADY 18 (MC-12S, 11-00268, 224th MI Bn)
SHADY 23 (MC-12S-2, 10-00742, 224th MI Bn)
SHADY 24 (MC-12S-2, 10-00739, 224th MI Bn)
SHADY 29 (MC-12S, 11-00268, 224th MI Bn)
SHADY 51 (MC-12S-2, 10-00742, 224th MI Bn)
SHADY 64 (MC-12S-2, 09-00642, 224th MI Bn)
SHADY 64 (MC-12S-2, 10-00742, 224th MI Bn)
SHADY 76 (MC-12S-2, 10-00739, 224th MI Bn)
SHADY 85 (MC-12S-2, 10-00742, 224TH MI Bn)
SHADY 92 (MC-12S-2, 09-00642, 224th MI Bn)
GUARD 08760 (CH-47F, 08-08760, 1/169 AVN)
GUARD 08761 (CH-47F, 08-08761, 1/169 AVN)
GUARD 08768 (CH-47F, 08-08768, 1/169 AVN)
COAST GUARD 6526 (MH-65D, 6526, CGAS Savannah)
COAST GUARD 6531 (MH-65D, 6531, CGAS Savannah)
COAST GUARD 6544 (MH-65D, 6544, CGAS Savannah)
COAST GUARD 6547 (MH-65D, 6547, CGAS Savannah)
COAST GUARD 6567 (MH-65D, 6567, CGAS Savannah)
GUARD 26169 (UH-60L)

Savannah IAP/CRTC
119.100 – Tower
257.800 – Tower
121.900 – Ground
348.600 – Ground
120.400 – Approach/Departure
353.775 – Approach/Departure
125.300 – Approach/Departure
371.875 – Approach/Departure
118.400 – Approach/Departure
307.225 – Approach/Departure
123.025 – Savannah Helicopter Advisory
225.750 – 165th AW CP “ANIMAL CONTROL”
173.5625 – 165th AW MOC (NAC 302)
237.000 – ADC Ops; VFA-32, VFA-103, VFA-105
293.300 – ADC; VFA-103 Air-to-Air
328.500 – ADC; VFA-105 Air-to-Air
363.900 – ADC; VFA-103 Air-to-Air
379.800 – ADC; unid Air-to-Air
257.500 – VFA-103 Tac
263.450 – VFA-103 Tac
123.200 – WCM9, Gulfstream Aerospace
128.925 – Gulfstream Service Center
130.375 – Signature Flight Support

DAWG 63 (C-130H3, 95-1563, 165th AW)
EAGLE ## (MD-500, Chatham Co)
GULFTEST 06 (G500, N500GA, Gulfstream Aerospace)
GULFTEST 25 (G600, N730GD, Gulfstream Aerospace)
GULFTEST 27 (G500, N500GA, Gulfstream Aerospace)
GULFTEST 49 (G600, N600G, Gulfstream Aerospace)
GULFTEST 66 (G650, N306GA, Gulfstream Aerospace)
GULFTEST 67 (G600, N740GD, Gulfstream Aerospace)
GULFTEST 69 (G500, N504GS, Gulfstream Aerospace)
GULFTEST 75 (G500, N502GS, Gulfstream Aerospace)
GULFTEST 92 (G650, N680GD, Gulfstream Aerospace)
GULFTEST 93 (G500, N503G, Gulfstream Aerospace)
GULFTEST 96 (G450, N307GA, Gulfstream Aerospace)
CANYON ## (F/A-18E, VFA-105)
GYPSY ## (F/A-18F, VFA-32)
TAPROOM ## (F/A-18E, VFA-143)
VICTORY ## (F/A-18F, VFA-103)

Fort Stewart/Wright AAF
127.350 – Marne Radio
279.625 – Marne Radio
126.250 – Wright AAF Tower
269.275 – Wright AAF Tower

Brunswick/Golden Isles Airport
123.000 – CTAF

Malcolm McKinnon Airport/Jekyll Island Airport
123.050 – CTAF

Plantation Air Park, Sylvania, GA
122.800 – CTAF

Statesboro-Bulloch County Airport
122.800 – CTAF

Hilton Head Airport
118.975 – Tower

MCAS Beaufort
119.050 – Tower
342.875 – Tower
269.125 – Approach/Departure
123.700 – Approach/Departure
292.125 – Approach/Departure
125.125 – Approach/Departure
281.800 – Base Ops
264.500 – PMSV
283.400 – VMFA-115 Base
339.500 – VMFA-115 Tac 1
225.675 – VMFA-115 Tac 2
305.800 – VMFA(AW)-224 Base
228.300 – VMFA(AW)-224 Tac 1
343.200 – VMFAT-501 Base
326.700 – VMFAT-501 Tac 1
349.225 – VMFAT-501 Tac 2
341.825 – VMFAT-501 Tac 3

BLADE 2# (F/A-18A+, VMFA-115)
BENGAL 4# (F/A-18D, VMFA-224)
SWEDE ## (F-35B, VMFAT-501)
COWBOY 51 (F/A-18A+, VMFA-112)

Jacksonville IAP
118.000 – Approach/Departure
121.300 – Approach/Departure
123.800 – Approach/Departure
124.900 – Approach/Departure
127.000 – Approach/Departure
322.400 – Approach/Departure
335.600 – Approach/Departure
351.800 – Approach/Departure
377.050 – Approach/Departure
251.250 – 125th FW Maintenance/Ops
273.900 – 125th FW SOF
234.800 – 125th FW Aux 5
253.700 – 125th FW Aux 6

FANG 0# (F-15C, 125th FW)
GATOR 0# (F-15C, 125th FW)

NAS Jacksonville/Mayport NS/Cecil Field
118.000 – Approach/Departure
121.300 – Approach/Departure
123.800 – Approach/Departure
124.900 – Approach/Departure
127.000 – Approach/Departure
322.400 – Approach/Departure
335.600 – Approach/Departure
351.800 – Approach/Departure
377.050 – Approach/Departure
310.200 – NAS Jacksonville Base Ops
271.400 – VP-10 Base
246.800 – P-8 Air-to-Air
246.800 – P-8 Air-to-Air
285.000 – USN TSC Jacksonville “FIDDLE”

LANCER 01 (P-8A, 168858, VP-10)
LANCER 77 (P-8A, 168433, VP-10)
TALON 21 (P-8A, VP-16)
TRIDENT 40 (P-8A, 169332, VP-26)
GRIFFIN 01 (P-8A, 168430, VP-26)
GRIFFIN 01 (P-3C, 168756, VP-26)
NAVY LL 02 (P-3C, 163293, VP-30)
NAVY LL 801 (P-8A, 168329, VP-30)
NAVY LL 804 (P-8A, 168852, VP-30)
NAVY LL 806 (P-8A, 168852, VP-30)
NAVY LL 811 (P-8A, 168856, VP-30)
NAVY LL 812 (P-8A, 169002, VP-30)
NAVY LL 813 (P-8A, 168435, VP-30)
NAVY LL 819 (P-8A, 168435, VP-30)
NAVY LL 822 (P-8A, 168329, VP-30)
NAVY LL 858 (P-8A, VP-30)
NAVY LL 886 (P-8A, 169001, VP-30)
NAVY LL 889 (P-8A, VP-30)
PELICAN 07 (P-8A, 168440, VP-45)
PELICAN 08 (P-8A, 168858, VP-45)
PELICAN 23 (P-8A, 168440, VP-45)
PELICAN 26 (P-8A, 168440, VP-45)
PELICAN 56 (P-8A, 168440, VP-45)
NAVY LT 621 (P-3C, VP-62)
BROAD ARROW 13 (P-3C, VP-62)
CONVOY 4374 (C-40A, 166696, VR-58)
CONVOY 4474 (C-40A, 165832, VR-58)
DRAGON 13 (P-8A, 169328, VP-4 )

Charleston AFB
120.700 – Charleston App/Dep
135.800 – Charleston App/Dep
306.925 – Charleston App/Dep
379.925 – Charleston App/Dep
134.100 – Charleston AFB “PALMETTO Ops”
349.400 – Charleston AFB “PALMETTO Ops”

MOOSE ## (C-17A, 437th/315th AW)
PELICAN 80 (C-17A, 97-0041, 14th AS)
TURTLE 09 (C-17A, 00-0172, 701st AS)
REACH 317 (C-17A, 97-0047, 437th/315th AW)
REACH 745 (C-17A, 98-0054, 437th/315th AW)

Shaw AFB
125.400 – Columbia App/Dep
318.100 – Columbia App/Dep
320.525 – 79th FS “TIGER Ops”
138.125 – 79th FS Air-to-Air
141.150 – 79th FS Air-to-Air
141.625 – 79th FS Air-to-Air
141.700 – 79th FS Air-to-Air

BENGAL ## (F-16CM, 79th FS)
CASINO ## (F-16CM, 79th FS)
CLAW ## (F-16CM, 79th FS)
COBRA ## (F-16CM, 79th FS)
GUNNER ## (F-16CM, 79th FS)
STORMY ## (F-16CM, 79th FS)
TOPCAT ## (F-16CM, 79th FS)

McEntire ANGB
125.400 – Columbia App/Dep
318.100 – Columbia App/Dep
298.300 – 169th FW “SWAMP FOX Ops”
141.825 – 169th FW V14
140.125 – 169th FW V15
143.250 – 169th FW V16

MACE ## (F-16CM, 169th FW)
VIPER ## (F-16CM, 169th FW)
DEMON ## (F-16CM, 169th FW)

Robins AFB
293.525 – 116th/461st ACW “PEACHTREE OPS”
225.725 – JSTARS Discrete
228.050 – JSTARS Discrete
235.325 – JSTARS Discrete
318.300 – JSTARS Discrete
324.650 – JSTARS Discrete
367.275 – JSTARS Discrete
379.825 – JSTARS Discrete
395.150 – JSTARS Discrete

LEGEND 03 (E-8C, 92-3290, 116th/461st ACW)
PEACH 99 (E-8C, 95-0121, 116th/461st ACW)
STARGATE (E-8C, 94-0285, 330th CTS backend)

Moody AFB
*228.225 – Moody AFB “ANGEL Ops”

*KING 15 (HC-130J, 12-5768, 71st RQS)
PUMA 9# (A-29, 81st FS)

Ranges/Military Operating Areas
228.400 – Townsend Range/Coastal MOA
252.900 – Townsend Range/Coastal MOA
343.750 – Bulldog MOA
254.350 – Gamecock C MOA

SEALORD (USN FACSFAC Jax)
120.950 – North Primary
133.950 – South Primary
284.500 – North Primary
267.500 – South Primary
313.700 – North Secondary
349.800 – W-137 Discrete
376.900 – W-137 Discrete
319.600 – SEALORD Discrete

Doubleshot (W-161/177)
127.725 – DOUBLESHOT Primary
228.275 – DOUBLESHOT Primary
258.400 – W-161/177 Discrete
279.725 – W-161/177 Discrete

Miscellaneous
324.600 – AR-207

ASCOT 6470 (C-17A, ZZ174, 99 Sqn RAF)
BOLT 41 (KC-135R, 61-0305, 6th AMW/927th ARW)
BOLT 42 (KC-135R, 60-0353, 6th AMW/927th ARW)
FLIGHT CHECK 69 (BE30, N69, FAA)
HAVOC 71 (C-130J, 08-3173, 317th AG)
MALIBU 81 (C-130J, 07-1468, 146th AW)
MOHAWK 69 (C-12U, 84-24379, A/2-228th AVN)
PAT 008 (UC-35A, 98-0008, US Army)
PAT 009 (UC-35A, 98-00009, PATD)
PAT 021 (C-12V, 94-00324, 2-228th AVN)
PAT 458 (UC-35C, 03-0726, 2-228th AVN)
PIRAT 33 (KC-135R, 63-8874, 6th AMW/927th ARW)
REACH A612 (C-130J, 06-8612, 86th AW)
REACH A612 (C-130J, 08-5675, 317th AW)
SAM 260 (C-37A, 97-0401, 89th AW)
SCORE 35 (UC-12M, 163838, VX-20)
SPAR 28 (C-37A, 01-0028, 6th AMW)
SPUR 60 (KC-10A, 86-0030, 305th AMW)
SODA 81 (KC-135R, 57-1428, 134th ARW)
SODA 82 (KC-135R, 64-14832, 134th ARW)
STONE 2# (AV-8B, VMA-223)
TURBO 82 (KC-135R, 60-0356, 22nd ARW)
LIFESTAR 1 (Bell 407GX, N208AM, Air Methods)
LIFESTAR 1 (Bell 407, N406UH, Air Methods)
N239AE (Bell 206L-1, AirEvac 96 Jesup)
N269AE (Bell 206L-3, AirEvac 91 Vidalia)
N296AE (Bell 206L-1, AirEvac 95 Statesboro)
N409AE (Bell 206L-4, AirEvac 90 Douglas)
N41299 (AS350, Air Methods LifeNet 4)

ARTCC
323.300/133.700 – Jax Center Baxley Low
269.550/124.700 – Jax Center Columbia Low
277.400/126.750 – Jax Center Brunswick Low
281.550 – Jax Center Georgetown High
282.200/124.675 – Jax Center Jekyll Low
282.300/135.975 – Jax Center Alma High
285.650/126.125 – Jax Center Statesboro High
290.350/132.425 – Jax Center Hunter Ultra High
290.400/132.300 – Jax Center Waycross Low
307.250/126.350 – Jax Center St. Augustine High
319.200/127.875 – Jax Center Aiken High
351.700/124.075 – Jax Center Summerville High
363.200/132.925 – Jax Center Millen Low
379.100/127.950 – Jax Center Charleston Low
135.050 – Jax Center Meta Low/High

273.600/123.950 – Atlanta Center Macon Low
290.375/125.825 – Atlanta Center Macon Ultra High
307.050/126.425 – Atlanta Center Dublin High
322.325/128.100 – Atlanta Center Augusta Low

255.400/123.650 – FSS

USCG
156.8000 – Marine VHF Ch. 16
157.0500 – Marine VHF Ch. 21; Sector Charleston/Station Tybee
157.1000 – Marine VHF Ch. 22
162.3250 – USCG Net 111 (NAC 293); Sector Jacksonville
163.1375 – USCG Net 113 (NAC 293); Station Tybee
164.9000 – USCG Net 118 (NAC 293); Station Brunswick
412.9750 – USCG Net 409 (NAC 293); Sector Jacksonville
413.0000 – USCG Net 410 (NAC 293); Sector Charleston

Coastal Georgia Mode-S Log; December 2017

Mode-S hits from Military, Government, and Public Safety related aircraft as well as various other aircraft that catch my attention from attended monitoring of my RadarBox in Savannah and RadarBox Micro in Brunswick, GA.

43C174 – C-17A, ZZ174, 99 Sqn RAF (RRR6470)
A1AFC7 – Bell 407GX, N208AM, Air Methods (N208AM on box, LIFESTAR 1 on ATC)
A229F4 – Bell 206L-1, N239AE, AirEvac 96 Jesup (N239AE)
A2A071 – Bell 206L-3, N269AE, AirEvac 91 Vidalia (N269AE)
A30BC9 – Bell 206L-1, N296AE, AirEvac 95 Statesboro (N296AE)
A33633 – G650, N306GA, Gulfstream Aerospace (GLF66)
A339EA – G450, N307GA, Gulfstream Aerospace (GLF96)
A4C301 – Kfir C2, N406AX, Airborne Tactical Advantage Inc (N406AX)
A4C4B5 – Bell 407, N406UH, Air Methods (LIFESTAR 1 on ATC)
A4CE15 – Bell 206L-4, N409AE, AirEvac 90 Douglas
A4DF43 – AS350, N41299, Air Methods LifeNet 4
A63A87 – G500, N500GA, Gulfstream Aerospace (GLF27)
A63A87 – G500, N500GA, Gulfstream Aerospace (GLF6)
A64205 – G500, N502GS, Gulfstream Aerospace (GUFLTEST 75 on ATC)
A645AB – G500, N503G, Gulfstream Aerospace (GLF93)
A64973 – G500, N504GS, Gulfstream Aerospace (GLF58)
A64973 – G500, N504GS, Gulfstream Aerospace (GLF69)
A7C7D5 – G600, N600G, Gulfstream Aerospace (GULFTEST 49 on ATC)
A7C7D5 – G600, N600G, Gulfstream Aerospace (N600G)
A88D66 – G650, N650GX, Gulfstream Aerospace (GLF83)
A8E009 – G650, N671GD, Gulfstream Aerospace (GLF92)
A903D1 – G650, N680GD, Gulfstream Aerospace (GLF92)
A9285C – BE30, N69, FAA (FLC69)
A9CBA5 – G600, N730GD, Gulfstream Aerospace (GLF25)
A9F324 – G600, N740GD, Gulfstream Aerospace (GLF67)
ADFDC9 – C-130H3, 95-1563, 145th/165th AW (RCH145 on box, DAWG 63 on ATC)
ADFDEC – C-130H3, 94-6707, 165th AW
ADFE53 – C-12V, 94-00324, 2-228th AVN (PAT0324 on box, PAT 021 on ATC)
AE010E – C-37A, 97-0401, 89th AW (SAM 260 on ATC)
AE01AB – C-21A, 84-0072, 375th AMW
AE0228 – KC-10A, 86-0030, 305th AMW (SPUR60)
AE036E – UC-35A, 98-00008, US Army
AE036E – UC-35A, 98-0008, US Army (PAT 008 on ATC)
AE036F – UC-35A, 98-00009, PATD (PAT 009 on ATC)
AE040F – E-6B, 162784, VQ-3
AE04DA – C-40A, 165832, VR-58 (CNV4474)
AE04E8 – KC-135R, 60-0356, 22nd ARW (TURBO82)
AE0623 – C-130H, 84-0213, 166th AW (CASTL50)
AE062B – KC-135R, 60-0353, 6th AMW/927th ARW (BOLT42)
AE062C – KC-135R, 63-8874, 6th AMW/927th ARW (PIRAT33)
AE0666 – KC-135R, 61-0305, 6th AMW/927th ARW (BOLT41)
AE0677 – C-17A, 00-0172, 437th/315th AMW (TURTL9)
AE06E4 – UC-12M, 163836, MCAS Beaufort
AE06E7 – UC-12M, 163838, VX-20 (SCORE 35 on ATC)
AE074E – UC-12M, 163840, MCAS Beaufort
AE07F3 – C-17A, 97-0041, 14th AS (PELCN80)
AE07F9 – C-17A, 97-0047, 437th/315th AW (RCH317)
AE0800 – C-17A, 98-0054, 437th/315th AW (RCH745)
AE087E – C-37A, 01-0028, 6th AMW
AE087F – C-37A, 01-0029, 6th AMW
AE087F – C-37A, 01-0029, 6th AMW (FLASH27)
AE08FC – C-12U, 84-24379, A/2-228 AVN (PAT903)
AE08FC – C-12U, 84-24379, A/2-228th AVN (MOHAWK79 on box, MOHAWK 69 on ATC)
AE0993 – UH-60L, 95-26602, 1-244 AVN
AE0997 – UH-60L, 95-26611, 1-244 AVN (GUARD 26611 on ATC)
AE1170 – C-17A, 02-1098, 305th AMW (RCH622T)
AE1211 – UC-35C, 03-0726, 2-228th AVN (PAT458)
AE1479 – UC-35D, 166767, MAW-4
AE148B – E-8C, 92-3290, 116th/461st ACW (LEGEND3)
AE148F – E-8C, 94-0285, 116th/461st ACW (PEACH99)
AE152F – C-130J, 06-4631, 19th AW (E121)
AE1BEB – C-130J, 07-1468, 146th AW (MLIBU81)
AE1BEE – C-130J, 06-8612, 86th AW (RCHA612)
AE1D2A – P-3C, 163293, VP-30 (VVLL02)
AE20C9 – C-17A, 07-7188, 43th7/315th AW (RCH7041)
AE2674 – MH-65D, 6526, CGAS Savannah
AE2679 – MH-65D, 6531, CGAS Savannah (CGNR6531)
AE2686 – MH-65D, 6547, CGAS Savannah (C6547)
AE2686 – MH-65D, 6547, CGAS Savannah (CGNR6547)
AE2699 – MH-65D, 6567, CGAS Savannah (CGNR6567)
AE269D – MH-65D, 6571, CGAS Atlantic City (C6571)
AE272E – C-27J, 2703, USCG (C2703)
AE29DD – C-130J, 08-3173, 317th AG (HAVOC71)
AE2F61 – MC-12S-2, 09-00642, 224th MI Bn (SHADY64)
AE2F61 – MC-12S-2, 09-00642, 224th MI Bn (SHADY92)
AE2FA3 – C-17A, 08-8191, 437th/315th AW (MOOSE23)
AE4862 – UH-60M, 09-20190, US Army
AE4A60 – C-40A, 166696, VR-58 (CNV4374)
AE4AF5 – C-130J, 08-5675, 317th AW (RCHA612)
AE4C61 – MC-12S-2, 10-00739, 224th MI Bn (SHADY 24 on ATC)
AE4C61 – MC-12S-2, 10-00739, 224th MI Bn (SHADY 76 on ATC)
AE4C62 – MC-12S-2, 10-00742, 224 MI Bn (SHADY51)
AE4C62 – MC-12S-2, 10-00742, 224 MI Bn (SHADY85)
AE4C62 – MC-12S-2, 10-00742, 224th MI Bn (SHADY23)
AE4C62 – MC-12S-2, 10-00742, 224th MI Bn (SHADY64)
AE4E0B – C-130J, 08-5726, 317th AG (RCHA612)
AE4EB4 – P-8A, 168430, VP-26 (GRFFN01)
AE4EB7 – P-8A, 168433, VP-10 (LANCR77)
AE4EB7 – P-8A, 168433, VP-10 (LANCR89)
AE4EB9 – P-8A, 168435, VP-30 (VVLL813)
AE4EB9 – P-8A, 168435, VP-30 (VVLL819)
AE4EBD – P-8A, 168439, VP-10 (LANCR08)
AE4EBE – P-8A, 168440, VP-45 (00000000 on box, PELICAN 07 on ATC)
AE4EBE – P-8A, 168440, VP-45 (00000000 on box, PELICAN 26 on ATC)
AE4EBE – P-8A, 168440, VP-45 (00000000 on box, PELICAN 56 on radio)
AE4EBE – P-8A, 168440, VP-45 (PELICN23)
AE4EC1 – P-8A, 168756, VP-26 (GRIFFN1)
AE509F – MH-65D, 6544, CGAS Savannah
AE509F – MH-65D, 6544, CGAS Savannah (CGNR6544)
AE54B3 – C-17A, 10-0223, 437th/315th AW (EAGLE63 on box, MOOSE 21 on ATC)
AE54D1 – HC-130J, 12-5768, 71st RQS (KING15)
AE57B4 – P-8A, 168848, VP-26
AE57B7 – P-8A, 168851, VP-8
AE57B8 – P-8A, 168852, VP-30 (VVLL804)
AE57B8 – P-8A, 168852, VP-30 (VVLL806)
AE57BC – P-8A, 168856, VP-30 (VVLL811)
AE57BE – P-8A, 168858, VP-10 (LANCER1)
AE57C6 – P-8A, 169001, VP-30 (VVLL886)
AE57C7 – P-8A, 169002, VP-30 (00000000 on box, NAVY LL 812 on ATC)
AE57C7 – P-8A, 169002, VP-30 (00000000)
AE58B5 – MC-12S, 11-00268, 224th MI Bn (SHADY 18 on ATC)
AE58B5 – MC-12S, 11-00268, 224th MI Bn (SHADY 29 on ATC)
AE5C5A – P-8A, 169328, VP-4 (DRAGN13)
AE5C5B – P-8A, 168329, VP-30 (VVLL801)
AE5C5B – P-8A, 168329, VP-30 (VVLL822)
AE5C5E – P-8A, 169332, VP-26 (00000000)
AE5C5E – P-8A, 169332, VP-26 (TRDNT40)

 

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