Petty Officer 2nd Class Gabriel Besa, a combat lifesaver instructor with Special Purpose Marine Air Ground Task Force South, and a native of Pearland, Texas, simulates a stressful environment by yelling as Cpl. Mike Zuni, a motor transport mechanic with SPMAGTF-South and a native of Crownpoint, N.M., treats a sucking chest wound on a simulated casualty during the final exam of a combat lifesaver course aboard the future amphibious assault ship USS America (LHA 6), Aug. 21, 2014. It was the first integrated CLS course to be completed during the ship's transit. Marines and Sailors were taught se

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Petty Officer 2nd Class Gabriel Besa, a combat lifesaver instructor with Special Purpose Marine Air Ground Task Stock Photo
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Petty Officer 2nd Class Gabriel Besa, a combat lifesaver instructor with Special Purpose Marine Air Ground Task Force South, and a native of Pearland, Texas, simulates a stressful environment by yelling as Cpl. Mike Zuni, a motor transport mechanic with SPMAGTF-South and a native of Crownpoint, N.M., treats a sucking chest wound on a simulated casualty during the final exam of a combat lifesaver course aboard the future amphibious assault ship USS America (LHA 6), Aug. 21, 2014. It was the first integrated CLS course to be completed during the ship's transit. Marines and Sailors were taught se
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Petty Officer 2nd Class Gabriel Besa, a combat lifesaver instructor with Special Purpose Marine Air Ground Task Force South, and a native of Pearland, Texas, simulates a stressful environment by yelling as Cpl. Mike Zuni, a motor transport mechanic with SPMAGTF-South and a native of Crownpoint, N.M., treats a sucking chest wound on a simulated casualty during the final exam of a combat lifesaver course aboard the future amphibious assault ship USS America (LHA 6), Aug. 21, 2014. It was the first integrated CLS course to be completed during the ship's transit. Marines and Sailors were taught several lifesaving techniques over a three-day period, and were tested during a final practical application in order to receive their CLS certification. Certified combat lifesavers are trained to provide initial medical aid for their units in combat and training environments. Through integrated participation in programs like CLS, the Marines and Sailors aboard America are able to build upon the Navy-Marine Corps team that provides the U.S. and its partners with the unparalleled ability to operate across the continuum of crisis. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Donald Holbert /Released) Navy-Marine Corps team takes on CLS aboard USS America 140821-M-HB658-106

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