Twenty one Camp Guernsey staff members were among 40 soldiers, airmen and civilians from 10 states gathered for five days of training to learn how to plot the safe targeting and deployment of the Army’s various weapon systems.
Artillery rounds, hand grenades and C-130 cargo planes are a few of the things you might see flying at Camp Guernsey Joint Training Center any given day, but now you can add high altitude balloons to the list.
While thousands of soldiers, airmen and Marines were getting better at what they do at Camp Guernsey Joint Training Center this spring, without a hitch, a new era of camp leadership took its place at the helm.
While most of Wyoming’s wildland firefighting assets are engaged with fires, and a very high fire danger level is in effect throughout much of the Cowboy State, Camp Guernsey Joint Training Center quickly made arrangements to support a request to become a staging area for firefighting crews from around the country.
On Nov. 10, Camp Guernsey Joint Training Center’s Simulation Center hosted about 100 representatives of 29 local emergency response organizations and other related entities at a tabletop training exercise designed to practice response measures to a hypothetical dam break at the Guernsey Reservoir.