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SolFlowers Group

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Us Army Command Maintenance Discipline Program NEW!

Our staff periodically travels to Army installations in order to conduct corrosion assessments on TACOM-managed equipment, providing Corrosion Field Level Maintenance Demonstrations and evaluating and providing recommendations regarding unit CPC programs, maintenance processes and reporting.

Us Army Command Maintenance Discipline Program

  • EPS provides on-site and remote classroom institutional and field technical training, equipment depot-level assessments and maintenance & refurbishment, transportation & logistics services, and total package fielding solutions to DoD and commercial agencies throughout all phases of a program life cycle, from concept, engineering, and design through operations, maintenance and sustainment. CAPABILITIES INCLUDE: TRAINING SUPPORT EPS has provided New Equipment Training (NET) to over 500,000 military and civilian personnel in the operations and maintenance of Command, Control, Communications, Computers, Intelligence, Electronic Warfare and Sensors (C4IEWS) systems for the DoD community since 1983. EPS produces/revises/updates all required training materials and training support packages to meet the needs of the customer with traditional hardcopy and CD-ROM courses to include: Field Service Representatives

  • Curriculum Development

  • Programs of Instruction (POI)

  • Lesson Plans

  • Student Guides

  • Mobile Training Teams - Army (MTTs)

  • EPS also provides the following training courses: Microsoft, Cisco, and CompTIA

  • Customized (unit specific) Network, Tactical Radio and Key Management Training

  • Introduction to XML

  • Introduction to S1000D

  • Technical Manual Acquisition and Life-cycle Sustainment (NAVAIR)

  • Interactive Electronic Technical Manual (IETM) Quality Assurance using the NAVAIR Standard IETM Viewer (NSIV)

  • Introduction to MIL-STD-3001

  • Prime Power Generation

  • Night Vision Devices


  • Border Protection

  • Aircraft Survivability Equipment

  • Information Assurance

  • Radio Systems

  • Communications Systems Training

  • Training Support

  • Installation

  • Logistics Support

  • Equipment Training

  • Software

LOGISTICS SUPPORT SERVICES EPS provides diverse logistics support to the DoD through all phases of the acquisition life cycle from initial concept through system development, deployment, day-to-day support operations and demobilization/disposal. We also develop and manage the complete spectrum of logistics data to support weapon system engineering, operations and maintenance (O&&M), Reliability Centered Maintenance (RCM), Supply Chain Management SCM), provisioning and the full range of property inventory, warehousing and transportation.

LOGISTICS TRAINING EPS provides Institutional Logistics Training in the area of maintenance management, Global Combat Support System-Army (GCSS-Army), and Army Readiness Common Operating Picture (ARCOP) to Army Reserve subordinate commands maintenance personnel at Major Subordinate Commands throughout the United States Army Reserve (USAR). Our Data Analysts (DAs) assist in the development of training plans and providing institutional training for the USAR using GCSS-A, Army Enterprise Systems Integration Program (AESIP), and other Army Logistics programs. Our DAs assist in collecting USAR Field Maintenance Program statistics and assist with inspecting the requirements of the Army Reserve Commanders Maintenance Discipline Program (CMDP). This training also includes conducting full lifecycle analysis of mission requirements, activities, and design; developing analysis and reporting capabilities and also monitoring and reviewing the performance and quality of GCSS-Army training plans to identify improvements.

Bravo Company mechanics from multiple disciplines worked with both active duty and civilian technicians to maintain and repair equipment used during the training exercise. Soldiers maintained a steady state of operations, moving between physical fitness, maintenance and repair, and hands-on training tasks. In total, Bravo Company Soldiers completed approximately 36 repairs across all military occupational specialties represented within the unit.

Raytheon Technologies Corp., Pratt and Whitney Military Engines, East Hartford, Connecticut, is awarded a $408,399,834 modification (P00018) to a previously awarded, cost-plus-incentive-fee, fixed-price incentive (firm-target), cost-plus-fixed-fee, cost reimbursable contract (N0001921C0011). This modification provides for F135 propulsion system annual sustainment including maintenance of support equipment and unique maintenance services for conventional take-off and landing/carrier variant (F-35A and F-35C) and short take-off and landing (F-35B). Additionally, this modification provides support for common program activities, unique and common base recurring sustainment, repair of repairables, field service representatives, as well as common replenishment of spares. These efforts are in support of the F-35 Lightning II aircraft for the Air Force, Air National Guard, Marine Corps, Navy, non-U.S. Department of Defense (DOD) participants, and Foreign Military Sales (FMS) customers. Work will be performed in East Hartford, Connecticut (47%); Oklahoma City, Oklahoma (15%); Indianapolis, Indiana (13%); Windsor Locks, Connecticut (6%); West Palm Beach, Florida (5%); Brekstad, Norway (2%); Leeuwarden, Netherlands (2%); Williamtown, New South Wales, Australia (2%); Beaufort, South Carolina (1%); Cameri, Italy (1%); Eglin, Florida (1%); Edwards, California (1%); Hill Air Force Base, Utah (1%); Iwakuni, Japan (1%); Luke AFB, Arizona (1%); and Patuxent River, Maryland (1%), and is expected to be completed in November 2022. Fiscal 2022 operations and maintenance (Air Force) funds in the amount of $232,550,128; fiscal 2022 operations and maintenance (Marine Corps) funds in the amount of $65,624,251; fiscal 2022 operations and maintenance (Air National Guard) funds in the amount of $15,278,335; fiscal 2022 operations and maintenance (Navy) funds in the amount of $10,144,650; non-U.S. DOD participant funds in the amount of $55,385,329; and FMS funds in the amount of $29,417,141 will be obligated at time of award, $323,597,364 of which will expire at the end of the current fiscal year. The Naval Air Systems Command, Patuxent River, Maryland, is the contracting activity.

Pond-Baker JV, Peachtree Corners, Georgia, is awarded a $15,000,000 firm-fixed-price, indefinite-delivery/indefinite-quantity contract for multi-discipline architect and engineering services for industrial and research facilities in the Naval Facilities Engineering Systems Command (NAVFAC) Washington area of operations (AO). The work to be performed provides for design and engineering services for new construction, major renovations, and alterations for projects. The contract also contains four unexercised options, which if exercised would increase cumulative contract value to $75,000,000. An initial task order for $25,000 will be awarded (minimum contract guarantee) at contract award. Work will be performed in the NAVFAC Washington AO to include Washington, D.C.; Maryland; and Virginia, but may also include work associated with other NAVFAC Atlantic and Pacific sites. The work is expected to be completed by May 2024. Fiscal 2022 operations and maintenance (Navy) funds in the amount of $25,000 will be obligated at time of award and will expire at the end of the current fiscal year. This contract was competitively procured via the website with six proposals received. NAVFAC Washington, Washington, D.C., is the contracting activity (N40080-22-D-0001).

Served as the Senior Logistics Officer in the 2d Infantry Division. Responsible for monitoring and analyzing equipment readiness statuses; determining maintenance workload requirements; coordinating equipment recovery, evacuation operations and maintenance time lines. Advised the division Chief of Staff, and the Deputy Commanding General for Support (DCG-S) on all matters concerning combat power generationand readiness. Areas of special emphasis are: establishing and monitoring field and sustainment level equipment reset programs, identifying unit equipment shortages and coordinating with ASC, FORSCOM, and HQDA G-4 for sourcing solutions.

I completed the Maneuver Captains Career Course with zero experience in an ABCT. Commanding in a mechanized formation, with all its challenges, is incredibly rewarding. Officers with years of experience in Infantry Brigade Combat Teams (IBCTs) have much to offer and learn while serving as company commanders in ABCTs. Success for infantrymen in ABCTs require commanders to embrace a maintenance culture, equally emphasize mounted and dismounted training, and fostering lethality by synchronizing mounted and dismounted capabilities.

Companies executed services as a tactical operation. This included a company operations order, company CP (in the maintenance bay) and an out brief to the battalion commander. Commanders are active during this entire month. They continually place themselves at points of friction.

Secondly, commanders must physically involve themselves in their own maintenance program. Conducting daily checks on vehicle commanders and engaging with mechanics is paramount to success. Platoon leaders and platoon sergeants must be as accountable for the maintenance of their vehicles as they are for the conduct of a live fire range. Platoon leaders are responsible for knowing the status of their downed pacers. They also have to know if parts are on order, have they passed Z Park, and the expected shipment / arrival date.

A successful stressor is requiring platoon leaders to brief the battalion commander on all downed pacers once it hits the deadlined ESR. This is not meant to chastise a platoon leader for a non-mission capable Bradley. Pacers require maintenance all the time. But it is meant to stress the importance of maintaining awareness and pressure to fix downed vehicles. Weekly company maintenance meetings allowed me to stay informed and articulate my priorities not only for our combat platforms but for all my commodity shops.


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