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374 CES Train on Rapid Airfield Damage Repair

Airmen with the 374th Civil Engineer Squadron begin filling a crater with water and concrete, as part of Rapid Airfield Damage Repair (RADR), during Exercise Beverly Morning 18-04, at Yokota Air Base, Japan

Airmen with the 374th Civil Engineer Squadron begin filling a crater with water and concrete, as part of Rapid Airfield Damage Repair (RADR), during Exercise Beverly Morning 18-04, at Yokota Air Base, Japan, Nov. 2, 2018. RADR is a multi-staged process which quickly and effectively repairs airfields, allowing for operations to continue in combat situations.(U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gabrielle Spalding).

An Airman with the 374th Civil Engineer Squadron shovels concrete during Rapid Airfield Damage Repair (RADR) as part of Exercise Beverly Morning 18-04, at Yokota Air Base, Japan

An Airman with the 374th Civil Engineer Squadron shovels concrete during Rapid Airfield Damage Repair (RADR) as part of Exercise Beverly Morning 18-04, at Yokota Air Base, Japan, Nov. 1, 2018. RADR is a multi-staged process which quickly and effectively repairs airfields, allowing for operations to continue in combat situations.(U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gabrielle Spalding)

An Airman with the 374th Civil Engineer Squadron runs a wheel excavator to move a piece concrete for Rapid Airfield Damage Repair (RADR) during Exercise Beverly Morning 18-04, at Yokota Air Base, Japan

An Airman with the 374th Civil Engineer Squadron runs a wheel excavator to move a piece concrete for Rapid Airfield Damage Repair (RADR) during Exercise Beverly Morning 18-04, at Yokota Air Base, Japan, Nov. 1, 2018. RADR is a multi-stage process that allows a heavily damaged airfield to resume operations in a matter of hours. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gabrielle Spalding)

Airmen with the 374th Civil Engineer Squadron fill a crater with water and concrete during Exercise Beverly Morning 18-04, at Yokota Air Base, Japan

Airmen with the 374th Civil Engineer Squadron fill a crater with water and concrete during Exercise Beverly Morning 18-04, at Yokota Air Base, Japan, Nov. 2, 2018. The crater fill was one of many stages involved in Rapid Airfield Damage Repair (RADR); a process that allows Airmen to quickly fix a heavily damaged airfield. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gabrielle Spalding)

An Airman with the 374th Civil Engineer Squadron walks across a concrete slab to assist with Rapid Airfield Damage Repair (RADR) during Exercise Beverly Morning 18-04, at Yokota Air Base, Japan

An Airman with the 374th Civil Engineer Squadron walks across a concrete slab to assist with Rapid Airfield Damage Repair (RADR) during Exercise Beverly Morning 18-04, at Yokota Air Base, Japan, Nov. 1, 2018. RADR is a multi-stage process that allows a heavily damaged airfield to resume operations in a matter of hours. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gabrielle Spalding)

A wheel saw is prepared to cut a concrete slab, at Yokota Air Base, Japan

A wheel saw is prepared to cut a concrete slab, at Yokota Air Base, Japan, Nov. 1, 2018. The 374th Civil Engineer Squadron was performing Rapid Airfield Damage Repair (RADR) during Exercise Beverly Morning 18-04. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gabrielle Spalding)

YOKOTA AIR BASE, Japan -- Airmen with the 374th Civil Engineer Squadron begin filling a crater with water and concrete, as part of Rapid Airfield Damage Repair (RADR), during Exercise Beverly Morning 18-04, at Yokota Air Base, Japan, Nov. 2, 2018. RADR is a multi-staged process which quickly and effectively repairs airfields, allowing for operations to continue in combat situations.(U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Gabrielle Spalding).