Staff Sgt. Jasmine Mudd-Smith and Senior Airman Francia Holt, High Altitude Airdrop Mission Support (HAAMS) physiology technicians, load oxygen equipment onto a C-130J Hercules prior to a personnel airdrop mission at Little Rock Air Force Base, Ark., Nov. 21, 2016. HAAMS technicians provide in-flight physiological support to aircrews, special operations forces, high altitude parachutists, and other DoD agencies that perform unpressurized airdrop operations at 20,000 feet mean sea level and above. (U.S. Air Force photo/Tech. Sgt. Brandon Shapiro) High Altitude Airdrop Mission Support by AirmanM

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Staff Sgt. Jasmine Mudd-Smith and Senior Airman Francia Holt, High Altitude Airdrop Mission Support (HAAMS) physiology Stock Photo
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Staff Sgt. Jasmine Mudd-Smith and Senior Airman Francia Holt, High Altitude Airdrop Mission Support (HAAMS) physiology technicians, load oxygen equipment onto a C-130J Hercules prior to a personnel airdrop mission at Little Rock Air Force Base, Ark., Nov. 21, 2016. HAAMS technicians provide in-flight physiological support to aircrews, special operations forces, high altitude parachutists, and other DoD agencies that perform unpressurized airdrop operations at 20,000 feet mean sea level and above. (U.S. Air Force photo/Tech. Sgt. Brandon Shapiro) High Altitude Airdrop Mission Support by AirmanM
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Staff Sgt. Jasmine Mudd-Smith and Senior Airman Francia Holt, High Altitude Airdrop Mission Support (HAAMS) physiology technicians, load oxygen equipment onto a C-130J Hercules prior to a personnel airdrop mission at Little Rock Air Force Base, Ark., Nov. 21, 2016. HAAMS technicians provide in-flight physiological support to aircrews, special operations forces, high altitude parachutists, and other DoD agencies that perform unpressurized airdrop operations at 20,000 feet mean sea level and above. (U.S. Air Force photo/Tech. Sgt. Brandon Shapiro) High Altitude Airdrop Mission Support by AirmanMagazine

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