Combat Logistics Regiment 1

 

Combat Logistics Regiment 1

U.S. Marine Maj. General Vincent A. Coglinese, 1st Marine Logistics Group (1st MLG), speaks to Marines, Sailors, family, and friends who attended the 1st Marine Logistics Group Change of Command Ceremony aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., July 24, 2015. The Change of Command for 1st MLG showcased the passing of command from Maj. Gen. Vincent A. Coglinese to Brig. Gen. David a Ottignon. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Rodion Zabolotniy/Released)
1st Marine Logistics Group Change of Command
U.S. Marine Maj. General Vincent A. Coglinese, 1st Marine Logistics Group (1st MLG), speaks to Marines, Sailors, family, and friends who attended the 1st Marine Logistics Group Change of Command Ceremony aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., July 24, 2015. The Change of Command for 1st MLG showcased the passing of command from Maj. Gen. Vincent A. Coglinese to Brig. Gen. David a Ottignon. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Rodion Zabolotniy/Released)
U.S. Marine Maj. General Vincent A. Coglinese, 1st Marine Logistics Group (1st MLG), and Brig. Gen. David A Ottignon render honors to colors during the pass in review of the 1st Marine Logistics Group Change of Command Ceremony aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., July 24, 2015. The Change of Command for 1st MLG showcased the passing of command from Maj. Gen. Vincent A. Coglinese to Brig. Gen. David a Ottignon. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Lauren Falk/Released)
1st Marine Logistics Group Change of Command
U.S. Marine Maj. General Vincent A. Coglinese, 1st Marine Logistics Group (1st MLG), and Brig. Gen. David A Ottignon render honors to colors during the pass in review of the 1st Marine Logistics Group Change of Command Ceremony aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., July 24, 2015. The Change of Command for 1st MLG showcased the passing of command from Maj. Gen. Vincent A. Coglinese to Brig. Gen. David a Ottignon. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Lauren Falk/Released)
U.S. Marine Maj. General Vincent A. Coglinese, 1st Marine Logistics Group (1st MLG), passes the Group Colors to Brig. Gen. David A Ottignon during the 1st Marine Logistics Group Change of Command Ceremony aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., July 24, 2015. The Change of Command for 1st MLG showcased the passing of command from Maj. Gen. Vincent A. Coglinese to Brig. Gen. David a Ottignon. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Lauren Falk/Released)
1st Marine Logistics Group Change of Command
U.S. Marine Maj. General Vincent A. Coglinese, 1st Marine Logistics Group (1st MLG), passes the Group Colors to Brig. Gen. David A Ottignon during the 1st Marine Logistics Group Change of Command Ceremony aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., July 24, 2015. The Change of Command for 1st MLG showcased the passing of command from Maj. Gen. Vincent A. Coglinese to Brig. Gen. David a Ottignon. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Lauren Falk/Released)
U.S. Marine Brig. Gen. David A Ottignon 1st Marine Logistics Group (1st MLG) speaks to Marines, Sailors, family, and friends who attended during the 1st Marine Logistics Group Change of Command Ceremony aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., July 24, 2015. The Change of Command for 1st MLG showcased the passing of command from Maj. Gen. Vincent A. Coglinese to Brig. Gen. David a Ottignon. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Lauren Falk/Released)
1st Marine Logistics Group Change of Command
U.S. Marine Brig. Gen. David A Ottignon 1st Marine Logistics Group (1st MLG) speaks to Marines, Sailors, family, and friends who attended during the 1st Marine Logistics Group Change of Command Ceremony aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., July 24, 2015. The Change of Command for 1st MLG showcased the passing of command from Maj. Gen. Vincent A. Coglinese to Brig. Gen. David a Ottignon. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Lauren Falk/Released)
A Motor Transportation Operator with 1st Transport Support Battalion, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, attaches a fuel hose to an AMK-23 Medium Tactical Vehicle Replacement with the help of two other Marines during routine refueling maintenance on the outskirts of Marine Corps Air Station Yuma, Ariz., April 10, 2015.
MAWTS-1, CLR-1 keep WTI soaring
A Motor Transportation Operator with 1st Transport Support Battalion, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, attaches a fuel hose to an AMK-23 Medium Tactical Vehicle Replacement with the help of two other Marines during routine refueling maintenance on the outskirts of Marine Corps Air Station Yuma, Ariz., April 10, 2015.
Private First Class Brenen Tischner, left, a Motor Transportation Operator, with 1st Transport Support Battalion, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, attaches a fuel hose to an AMK-23 Medium Tactical Vehicle Replacement with the help of two other Marines during routine refueling maintenance on the outskirts of Marine Corps Air Station Yuma, Ariz., April 10, 2015.
MAWTS-1, CLR-1 keep WTI soaring
Private First Class Brenen Tischner, left, a Motor Transportation Operator, with 1st Transport Support Battalion, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, attaches a fuel hose to an AMK-23 Medium Tactical Vehicle Replacement with the help of two other Marines during routine refueling maintenance on the outskirts of Marine Corps Air Station Yuma, Ariz., April 10, 2015.
U.S. Marines with Company A, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, march onto the Brigade Parade Ground for a “Welcome to Country” ceremony  April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Brigadier Ryan welcomes Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin to Australia
U.S. Marines with Company A, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, march onto the Brigade Parade Ground for a “Welcome to Country” ceremony April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
U.S. Marines with Company A, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, march onto the Brigade Parade Ground for a “Welcome to Country” ceremony  April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Brigadier Ryan welcomes Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin to Australia
U.S. Marines with Company A, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, march onto the Brigade Parade Ground for a “Welcome to Country” ceremony April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
U.S. Marines with Company B, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, march onto the Brigade Parade Ground for a “Welcome to Country” ceremony April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Brigadier Ryan welcomes Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin to Australia
U.S. Marines with Company B, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, march onto the Brigade Parade Ground for a “Welcome to Country” ceremony April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Hospital Corpsman 2nd Class Jordan Mullan, corpsman, Combat Logistics Detachment 1, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, is pulled out of the audience by an aboriginal dancer during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony  April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Brigadier Ryan welcomes Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin to Australia
Hospital Corpsman 2nd Class Jordan Mullan, corpsman, Combat Logistics Detachment 1, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, is pulled out of the audience by an aboriginal dancer during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Kenbi Dancers, an aboriginal dance group, prepare to perform for U.S. Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin by conducting a ceremonial dance during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony on April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Brigadier Ryan welcomes Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin to Australia
Kenbi Dancers, an aboriginal dance group, prepare to perform for U.S. Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin by conducting a ceremonial dance during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony on April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
U.S. Marines with Company C, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, march onto the Brigade Parade Ground for a “Welcome to Country” ceremony April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Brigadier Ryan welcomes Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin to Australia
U.S. Marines with Company C, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, march onto the Brigade Parade Ground for a “Welcome to Country” ceremony April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Lieutenant Colonel Eric J. Dougherty, commanding officer, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, salutes Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Ryan spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Brigadier Ryan welcomes Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin to Australia
Lieutenant Colonel Eric J. Dougherty, commanding officer, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, salutes Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Ryan spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, welcomes the Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony on April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Ryan spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance.  MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Brigadier Ryan welcomes Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin to Australia
Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, welcomes the Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony on April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Ryan spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
U.S. Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin dance with aboriginals during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Brigadier Ryan welcomes Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin to Australia
U.S. Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin dance with aboriginals during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Aboriginal dancers perform for U.S. Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance.  MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Brigadier Ryan welcomes Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin to Australia
Aboriginal dancers perform for U.S. Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Kenbi Dancers, an aboriginal dance group, perform for U.S. Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin by conducting a ceremonial dance during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony  April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Brigadier Ryan welcomes Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin to Australia
Kenbi Dancers, an aboriginal dance group, perform for U.S. Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin by conducting a ceremonial dance during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Defence Force, welcomes U.S. Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony on April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Ryan spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance.  MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Brigadier Ryan welcomes Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin to Australia
Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Defence Force, welcomes U.S. Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony on April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Ryan spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
First Lieutenant Valerie Krygier, motor transport platoon commander, Combat Logistics Detachment 1, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, dances with an aboriginal dancer with the Kenbi Dancers, during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance.  MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Brigadier Ryan welcomes Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin to Australia
First Lieutenant Valerie Krygier, motor transport platoon commander, Combat Logistics Detachment 1, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, dances with an aboriginal dancer with the Kenbi Dancers, during a “Welcome to Country” ceremony April 22 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Brigadier Mick Ryan, commander, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, spoke about the relationship between the Marines and Australians during the MRF-D deployment, and introduced Marines to aboriginal culture by inviting the Kenbi Dancers to conduct a welcoming performance. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kathryn Howard/Released)
Sgt. Maj. Juan Diaz, sergeant major of Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, held a brief, March 8, for the junior Marines of General Support Motor Transport, CLR-1, 1st MLG. Since he assumed his post as sergeant major of CLR-1, here, Jan. 21, Diaz wasted no time making sure his Marines understand what he expects as it pertains to discipline, conduct, standards and morale.
New CLR-1 sergeant major sets standards for junior Marines
Sgt. Maj. Juan Diaz, sergeant major of Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, held a brief, March 8, for the junior Marines of General Support Motor Transport, CLR-1, 1st MLG. Since he assumed his post as sergeant major of CLR-1, here, Jan. 21, Diaz wasted no time making sure his Marines understand what he expects as it pertains to discipline, conduct, standards and morale.
Junior Marines with General Support Motor Transport, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, listen as Sgt. Maj. Juan Diaz, seargeant major of CLR-1, 1st MLG, gives a brief at the GSMT lot at Camp Pendleton, Calif., March 8. Since he assumed his post as sergeant major of CRL-1, 1st MLG, here, Jan. 21, Diaz wasted no time making sure his Marines understand what he expects as it pertains to discipline, conduct, standards and morale.
New CLR-1 sergeant major sets standards for junior Marines
Junior Marines with General Support Motor Transport, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, listen as Sgt. Maj. Juan Diaz, seargeant major of CLR-1, 1st MLG, gives a brief at the GSMT lot at Camp Pendleton, Calif., March 8. Since he assumed his post as sergeant major of CRL-1, 1st MLG, here, Jan. 21, Diaz wasted no time making sure his Marines understand what he expects as it pertains to discipline, conduct, standards and morale.
Gunnery Sgt. Bradley Rusher, a radio chief with Communications Platoon, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, of Carthage, S.D., has experienced almost every facet of the Marine Corps during his last 13 years in the military. He started his career working side by side with infantry Marines, then deployed with Explosive Ordnance Disposal technicians, worked with the air wing, did recruiting, trained with a reconnaissance unit and is current working in the logistics field with the MLG. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Laura Gauna/released)
Q&A: Carthage, S.D., native Gunnery Sgt. Bradley Rusher
Gunnery Sgt. Bradley Rusher, a radio chief with Communications Platoon, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, of Carthage, S.D., has experienced almost every facet of the Marine Corps during his last 13 years in the military. He started his career working side by side with infantry Marines, then deployed with Explosive Ordnance Disposal technicians, worked with the air wing, did recruiting, trained with a reconnaissance unit and is current working in the logistics field with the MLG. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Laura Gauna/released)
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 1, Regional Command (Southwest), ensure chains attached to tactical gear are secure during a retrograde operation aboard Patrol Base Boldak, Helmand province, Afghanistan, Aug. 14, 2014. The operation was designed to retrograde the majority of the excess gear and equipment such as living quarters containers and air conditioning units from PB Boldak.
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 1 conduct retrograde operation in Helmand province, Afghanistan
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 1, Regional Command (Southwest), ensure chains attached to tactical gear are secure during a retrograde operation aboard Patrol Base Boldak, Helmand province, Afghanistan, Aug. 14, 2014. The operation was designed to retrograde the majority of the excess gear and equipment such as living quarters containers and air conditioning units from PB Boldak.
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 1, Regional Command (Southwest), motion to a Tractor, Rubber-Tired, Articulated Steering, Multi-Purpose vehicle operator during a retrograde operation aboard Patrol Base Boldak, Helmand province, Afghanistan, Aug. 14, 2014. The operation was designed to retrograde the majority of the excess gear and equipment such as living quarters containers and air conditioning units from PB Boldak.
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 1 conduct retrograde operation in Helmand province, Afghanistan
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 1, Regional Command (Southwest), motion to a Tractor, Rubber-Tired, Articulated Steering, Multi-Purpose vehicle operator during a retrograde operation aboard Patrol Base Boldak, Helmand province, Afghanistan, Aug. 14, 2014. The operation was designed to retrograde the majority of the excess gear and equipment such as living quarters containers and air conditioning units from PB Boldak.
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 1, Regional Command (Southwest), assist a logistics vehicle system replacement operator during a retrograde operation aboard Patrol Base Boldak, Helmand province, Afghanistan, Aug. 14, 2014. The operation was designed to retrograde the majority of the excess gear and equipment such as living quarters containers and air conditioning units from PB Boldak.
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 1 conduct retrograde operation in Helmand province, Afghanistan
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 1, Regional Command (Southwest), assist a logistics vehicle system replacement operator during a retrograde operation aboard Patrol Base Boldak, Helmand province, Afghanistan, Aug. 14, 2014. The operation was designed to retrograde the majority of the excess gear and equipment such as living quarters containers and air conditioning units from PB Boldak.
A Marine with Combat Logistics Battalion 5, follows the standard operation procedure to warn an incoming truck to not proceed any closer, during exercise Backlog aboard Marine Air Ground Combat Center, Twentynine Palms, Calif., August 7, 2014. This exercise was the cumulating event of a 30-day integrated training exercise in which Marines were instructed in multiple types of convoys and standard operating procedures for unfamiliar scenarios. (Official Marine Corps Photo by Lance Corporal Ashton Buckingham)
Logistic Marines re-familiarize themselves with convoys
A Marine with Combat Logistics Battalion 5, follows the standard operation procedure to warn an incoming truck to not proceed any closer, during exercise Backlog aboard Marine Air Ground Combat Center, Twentynine Palms, Calif., August 7, 2014. This exercise was the cumulating event of a 30-day integrated training exercise in which Marines were instructed in multiple types of convoys and standard operating procedures for unfamiliar scenarios. (Official Marine Corps Photo by Lance Corporal Ashton Buckingham)
A Marine evaluator attached to Combat Logistics Battalion 5, Combat Logistic Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics group, I Marine Expeditionary Force, grades a squad of Marines during exercise Backlog aboard Marine Air Ground Combat Center, Twentynine Palms, Calif., August 7, 2014. This exercise was the cumulating event of a 30-day integrated training exercise in which Marines were instructed in multiple types of convoys and standard operating procedures for unfamiliar scenarios. (Official Marine Corps Photo by Lance Corporal Ashton Buckingham)
Logistic Marines re-familiarize themselves with convoys
A Marine evaluator attached to Combat Logistics Battalion 5, Combat Logistic Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics group, I Marine Expeditionary Force, grades a squad of Marines during exercise Backlog aboard Marine Air Ground Combat Center, Twentynine Palms, Calif., August 7, 2014. This exercise was the cumulating event of a 30-day integrated training exercise in which Marines were instructed in multiple types of convoys and standard operating procedures for unfamiliar scenarios. (Official Marine Corps Photo by Lance Corporal Ashton Buckingham)
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 5, Combat Logistic Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics group, I Marine Expeditionary Force, set up a casualty evacuation sight as a hospital corpsmen evaluates the simulated wounded during exercise Backlog aboard Marine Air Ground Combat Center, Twentynine Palms, Calif., August 7, 2014. This exercise was the cumulating event of a 30-day integrated training exercise in which Marines were instructed in multiple types of convoys and standard operating procedures for unfamiliar scenarios. (Official Marine Corps Photo by Lance Corporal Ashton Buckingham)
Logistic Marines re-familiarize themselves with convoys
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 5, Combat Logistic Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics group, I Marine Expeditionary Force, set up a casualty evacuation sight as a hospital corpsmen evaluates the simulated wounded during exercise Backlog aboard Marine Air Ground Combat Center, Twentynine Palms, Calif., August 7, 2014. This exercise was the cumulating event of a 30-day integrated training exercise in which Marines were instructed in multiple types of convoys and standard operating procedures for unfamiliar scenarios. (Official Marine Corps Photo by Lance Corporal Ashton Buckingham)
Marines with Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, receive parental guidance during Operation Parenthood aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., May 1, 2014. Operation Parenthood is a one day event designed to help promote the health, well-being and safety of military families who are expecting a baby or have young children. This year, families from throughout 1st MLG participated in an event which focused on educating parents on topics like parental guidance, mood and anxiety disorders, available summer camps, daycares, life guard training, single father resources, health care, schooling and family counseling.
CLR-1 conducts Operation Parenthood
Marines with Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, receive parental guidance during Operation Parenthood aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., May 1, 2014. Operation Parenthood is a one day event designed to help promote the health, well-being and safety of military families who are expecting a baby or have young children. This year, families from throughout 1st MLG participated in an event which focused on educating parents on topics like parental guidance, mood and anxiety disorders, available summer camps, daycares, life guard training, single father resources, health care, schooling and family counseling.
Jamil Dudley, a Nuclear, Biological, Chemical warfare specialist with CLR-1, 1st MLG, and a native of Patterson, N.J., signs up for a prevention and education course during Operation Parenthood aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., May 1, 2014. Operation Parenthood is a one day event designed to help promote the health, well-being and safety of military families who are expecting a baby or have young children. This year, families from throughout 1st MLG participated in an event which focused on educating parents on topics like parental guidance, mood and anxiety disorders, available summer camps, daycares, life guard training, single father resources, health care, schooling and family counseling.
CLR-1 conducts Operation Parenthood
Jamil Dudley, a Nuclear, Biological, Chemical warfare specialist with CLR-1, 1st MLG, and a native of Patterson, N.J., signs up for a prevention and education course during Operation Parenthood aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., May 1, 2014. Operation Parenthood is a one day event designed to help promote the health, well-being and safety of military families who are expecting a baby or have young children. This year, families from throughout 1st MLG participated in an event which focused on educating parents on topics like parental guidance, mood and anxiety disorders, available summer camps, daycares, life guard training, single father resources, health care, schooling and family counseling.
Marines with Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, learn about newborn care during Operation Parenthood aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., May 1, 2014. Operation Parenthood is a one day event designed to help promote the health, well-being and safety of military families who are expecting a baby or have young children. This year, families from throughout 1st MLG participated in an event which focused on educating parents on topics like parental guidance, mood and anxiety disorders, available summer camps, daycares, life guard training, single father resources, health care, schooling and family counseling.
CLR-1 conducts Operation Parenthood
Marines with Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, learn about newborn care during Operation Parenthood aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., May 1, 2014. Operation Parenthood is a one day event designed to help promote the health, well-being and safety of military families who are expecting a baby or have young children. This year, families from throughout 1st MLG participated in an event which focused on educating parents on topics like parental guidance, mood and anxiety disorders, available summer camps, daycares, life guard training, single father resources, health care, schooling and family counseling.
Marines with Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, learn about newborn care during Operation Parenthood aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., May 1, 2014. Operation Parenthood is a one day event designed to help promote the health, well-being and safety of military families who are expecting a baby or have young children. This year, families from throughout 1st MLG participated in an event which focused on educating parents on topics like parental guidance, mood and anxiety disorders, available summer camps, daycares, life guard training, single father resources, health care, schooling and family counseling.
CLR-1 conducts Operation Parenthood
Marines with Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, learn about newborn care during Operation Parenthood aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., May 1, 2014. Operation Parenthood is a one day event designed to help promote the health, well-being and safety of military families who are expecting a baby or have young children. This year, families from throughout 1st MLG participated in an event which focused on educating parents on topics like parental guidance, mood and anxiety disorders, available summer camps, daycares, life guard training, single father resources, health care, schooling and family counseling.
Sergeant Luis Manzo, platoon guide, 2nd Platoon, General Support Motor Transport Company, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, shaves the head of Lance Cpl. Salauddin Miah, motor transport operator, 2nd Plt., GSMT Co., CLR-1, 1st MLG, aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., May 5, 2014. Nineteen Marines with 2nd Plt., GSMT Co., CLR-1, 1st MLG shaved their heads to support their platoon sergeant’s 16-year old cousin, Diego Romero, who was recently diagnosed leukemia.
GSMT Co. Marines shave heads for cancer
Sergeant Luis Manzo, platoon guide, 2nd Platoon, General Support Motor Transport Company, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, shaves the head of Lance Cpl. Salauddin Miah, motor transport operator, 2nd Plt., GSMT Co., CLR-1, 1st MLG, aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., May 5, 2014. Nineteen Marines with 2nd Plt., GSMT Co., CLR-1, 1st MLG shaved their heads to support their platoon sergeant’s 16-year old cousin, Diego Romero, who was recently diagnosed leukemia.
Marines with 2nd Platoon, General Support Motor Transport Company, Combat Logistics Regiment 1,1st Marine Logistics Group, pose for a platoon photo aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., May 5, 2014. Nineteen Marines with 2nd Platoon, General Support Motor Transport Company, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, shaved their heads in support their platoon sergeant’s 16-year old cousin, Diego Romero, aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif. Staff Sgt. Juan Garcia, platoon sergeant, 2nd Plt., has a father-son relationship with Romero. He sent out a mass text letting his Marines know that Romero has leukemia, and that he shaved his head to support his cousin. His Marines decided they would shave their heads as well, showing that the Corps is a family, and showing Garcia that he has their support.
GSMT Co. Marines shave heads for cancer
Marines with 2nd Platoon, General Support Motor Transport Company, Combat Logistics Regiment 1,1st Marine Logistics Group, pose for a platoon photo aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., May 5, 2014. Nineteen Marines with 2nd Platoon, General Support Motor Transport Company, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, shaved their heads in support their platoon sergeant’s 16-year old cousin, Diego Romero, aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif. Staff Sgt. Juan Garcia, platoon sergeant, 2nd Plt., has a father-son relationship with Romero. He sent out a mass text letting his Marines know that Romero has leukemia, and that he shaved his head to support his cousin. His Marines decided they would shave their heads as well, showing that the Corps is a family, and showing Garcia that he has their support.
Staff Sgt. Juan Garcia, platoon sergeant, 2nd Platoon, General Support Motor Transport Company, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, visits with his 16-year old cousin, Diego Romero, at University of California San Francisco Children’s Hospital on April 19, 2014. Nineteen Marines with 2nd Plt. shaved their heads as an act of support to show Romero, that there is nothing wrong with being bald. Romero recently started receiving treatments for leukemia. After Romero’s parents divorced, Garcia took on an important role in raising him, and they developed a father-son relationship.
GSMT Co. Marines shave heads for cancer
Staff Sgt. Juan Garcia, platoon sergeant, 2nd Platoon, General Support Motor Transport Company, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, visits with his 16-year old cousin, Diego Romero, at University of California San Francisco Children’s Hospital on April 19, 2014. Nineteen Marines with 2nd Plt. shaved their heads as an act of support to show Romero, that there is nothing wrong with being bald. Romero recently started receiving treatments for leukemia. After Romero’s parents divorced, Garcia took on an important role in raising him, and they developed a father-son relationship.
Marines with Headquarters and Support Company, Combat Logistics Battalion 5, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, conduct a combat conditioning hike to the Leadership Reaction Course aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., April 4, 2014. After completing the hike and an obstacle course, the Marines divided into teams and split between 12 stations. The course is designed to build leadership traits and further develop the bonds between Marines. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Keenan Zelazoski/ Released)
Strengthening the brotherhood: CLB-5 trains at the leadership reaction course
Marines with Headquarters and Support Company, Combat Logistics Battalion 5, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, conduct a combat conditioning hike to the Leadership Reaction Course aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., April 4, 2014. After completing the hike and an obstacle course, the Marines divided into teams and split between 12 stations. The course is designed to build leadership traits and further develop the bonds between Marines. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Keenan Zelazoski/ Released)
Marines with Headquarters and Support Company, Combat Logistics Battalion 5, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, conduct a combat conditioning hike to the Leadership Reaction Course aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., April 4, 2014. After completing the hike and an obstacle course, the Marines divided into teams and split between 12 stations. The course is designed to build leadership traits and further develop the bonds between Marines.
Strengthening the brotherhood: CLB-5 trains at the leadership reaction course
Marines with Headquarters and Support Company, Combat Logistics Battalion 5, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, conduct a combat conditioning hike to the Leadership Reaction Course aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., April 4, 2014. After completing the hike and an obstacle course, the Marines divided into teams and split between 12 stations. The course is designed to build leadership traits and further develop the bonds between Marines.
Corporal Jeffrey Samples, motor transport operator, Combat Logistics Battalion 5, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, cautiously makes his way across an obstacle during the Leadership Reaction Course aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., April 4, 2014. The course is designed to build leadership traits and further develop the bonds between Marines.
Strengthening the brotherhood: CLB-5 trains at the leadership reaction course
Corporal Jeffrey Samples, motor transport operator, Combat Logistics Battalion 5, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, cautiously makes his way across an obstacle during the Leadership Reaction Course aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., April 4, 2014. The course is designed to build leadership traits and further develop the bonds between Marines.
Corporal Jeffrey Samples, motor transport operator, Combat Logistics Battalion 5, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, cautiously makes his way across an obstacle during the Leadership Reaction Course aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., April 4, 2014. The course is designed to build leadership traits and further develop the bonds between Marines.
Strengthening the brotherhood: CLB-5 trains at the leadership reaction course
Corporal Jeffrey Samples, motor transport operator, Combat Logistics Battalion 5, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, cautiously makes his way across an obstacle during the Leadership Reaction Course aboard Camp Pendleton, Calif., April 4, 2014. The course is designed to build leadership traits and further develop the bonds between Marines.
First Lt. Daniel English, company commander, Headquarters and Support Company, Combat Logistics Battalion 1, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, talks with Brig. Gen. Vincent A. Coglianese, commanding general, 1st MLG, during Integrated Training Exercise 3-14 aboard Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center Twenty-nine Palms, Calif., March 21, 2014. The month-long ITX prepares the battalion for its role, as the logistics combat element, in the final combat deployment of Operation Enduring Freedom.
CLB-1 prepares for deployment with Integrated Training Exercise
First Lt. Daniel English, company commander, Headquarters and Support Company, Combat Logistics Battalion 1, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, talks with Brig. Gen. Vincent A. Coglianese, commanding general, 1st MLG, during Integrated Training Exercise 3-14 aboard Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center Twenty-nine Palms, Calif., March 21, 2014. The month-long ITX prepares the battalion for its role, as the logistics combat element, in the final combat deployment of Operation Enduring Freedom.
Brigadier Gen. Vincent A. Coglianese (right), commanding general, 1st Marine Logistics Group, talks with Cpl. Jacob R. 
Pierce, heavy equipment operator, Combat Logistics Battalion 1, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st MLG, when Pierce described the 120M military motor grader during Integrated Training Exercise 3-14 aboard Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center Twenty-nine Palms, Calif., March 21, 2014. The month-long ITX prepares the battalion for its role, as the logistics combat element, in the final combat deployment of Operation Enduring Freedom. Pierce, 21, is from San 
Antonio, Texas.
CLB-1 prepares for deployment with Integrated Training Exercise
Brigadier Gen. Vincent A. Coglianese (right), commanding general, 1st Marine Logistics Group, talks with Cpl. Jacob R. Pierce, heavy equipment operator, Combat Logistics Battalion 1, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st MLG, when Pierce described the 120M military motor grader during Integrated Training Exercise 3-14 aboard Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center Twenty-nine Palms, Calif., March 21, 2014. The month-long ITX prepares the battalion for its role, as the logistics combat element, in the final combat deployment of Operation Enduring Freedom. Pierce, 21, is from San Antonio, Texas.
Steve Pipes, field service representative, General Dynamics Information Technology, teaches Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 1, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, to setup and operate the light ground-based operational surveillance system during Integrated Training Exercise 3-14 aboard Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center Twenty-nine Palms, Calif., March 21, 2014. The month-long ITX prepares the battalion for its role, as the 
logistics combat element, in the final combat deployment of Operation Enduring Freedom. The GBOSS allows servicemembers to observe, remotely, a 360-degree view through a live-feed surveillance system, day and night.
CLB-1 prepares for deployment with Integrated Training Exercise
Steve Pipes, field service representative, General Dynamics Information Technology, teaches Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 1, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, to setup and operate the light ground-based operational surveillance system during Integrated Training Exercise 3-14 aboard Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center Twenty-nine Palms, Calif., March 21, 2014. The month-long ITX prepares the battalion for its role, as the logistics combat element, in the final combat deployment of Operation Enduring Freedom. The GBOSS allows servicemembers to observe, remotely, a 360-degree view through a live-feed surveillance system, day and night.
A quick reaction force from Combat Logistics Battalion 1, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, conducts a casualty evacuation drill during Integrated Training Exercise 3-14 aboard Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center Twenty-nine Palms, Calif., March 21, 2014. The month-long ITX prepares the battalion for its role, as the 
logistics combat element, in the final combat deployment of Operation Enduring Freedom. The ITX incorporates the ground 
combat element, air combat element and logistics combat element, to build core skills, tactics and procedures.
CLB-1 prepares for deployment with Integrated Training Exercise
A quick reaction force from Combat Logistics Battalion 1, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, conducts a casualty evacuation drill during Integrated Training Exercise 3-14 aboard Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center Twenty-nine Palms, Calif., March 21, 2014. The month-long ITX prepares the battalion for its role, as the logistics combat element, in the final combat deployment of Operation Enduring Freedom. The ITX incorporates the ground combat element, air combat element and logistics combat element, to build core skills, tactics and procedures.
Mission

To provide logistics support to the 1st Marine Division beyond it's organic capabilities in any environment and throughout the spectrum of conflict in order to allow the division to continue operations independent of any logistically driven operational pauses.

 

1st Combat Logistics Regiment 1 Leaders

Col. J.L. Jarosz
Commanding Officer Combat Logistics Regiment 1
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Sergeant Major Lonnie N Travis Jr
Sergeant Major Combat Logistics Regiment 1
VIEW BIO

Featured Stories
Brigadier Gen. Ottignon assumes command of 1st MLG

By | July 28, 2015

CAMP PENDLETON, Calif. – Major Gen. Vincent A. Coglianese relinquished command of 1st Marine Logistics Group to Brig. Gen. David A. Ottignon during a change of command ceremony at the 11 Area Parade Field, July 24, 2015.   Hundreds of Marines, Sailors, friends and family members attended the ceremony to bid farewell to Coglianese and welcome MORE
MAWTS-1, CLR-1 keep WTI soaring

By Sgt. Cody Haas | April 10, 2015

MARINE CORPS AIR STATION YUMA, Ariz.— Before 4,000 troops arrive to take part in the bi-annual, seven-week Weapons and Tactics Instructor course aboard Marine Corps Air Station Yuma, Ariz., logisticians with Marine Aviation and Tactics Squadron 1 have already completed months of planning and coordination."Two months before the start of the course, MORE
Q & A with Sgt. Maj. Juan Diaz

By Sgt. Cody Haas | February 11, 2015

CAMP PENDLETON, Calif. – Sergeant Maj. Juan Diaz, Sergeant Major for Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, has served in the Marine Corps for more than 30 years. Diaz, a native of Houston, talks about key moments in his career and his views on leadership in the Marine Corps.Q: What inspired you to join the Marine Corps?A: "When I MORE
Q&A: Carthage, S.D., native Gunnery Sgt. Bradley Rusher

By Cpl. Laura Gauna | September 22, 2014

CAMP PENDLETON, Calif. - Gunnery Sgt. Bradley Rusher, a radio chief with Communications Platoon, Combat Logistics Regiment 1, 1st Marine Logistics Group, of Carthage, S.D., has experienced almost every facet of the Marine Corps during his last 13 years in the military. He started his career working side-by-side with infantry Marines, then deployed MORE
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 1 conduct retrograde operation in Helmand province, Afghanistan

By Cpl. Cody Haas | August 21, 2014

CAMP LEATHERNECK, Afghanistan— As the U.S. footprint throughout Afghanistan begins to shrink, the extra gear and equipment needs to be retrograded back to the States by a unit capable of moving large items in a timely fashion. For Marines and sailors with Combat Logistics Battalion 1, it is their mission.Service members with CLB-1 conducted a MORE
CLR-1 conducts Operation Parenthood

By Cpl. Laura Gauna | May 12, 2014

CAMP PENDLETON, Calif. – Military families often face different challenges than their civilian counter parts, especially when it comes to parenting. Long deployments, work-ups, field exercises, overnight duties and irregular work hours can take a toll on raising children. Combat Logistics Regiment 1 decided to do something about it and help their MORE


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