HomeNews

News Search

Military working dogs

22ARW

Jjago, 22nd Security Forces Squadron military working dog, awaits a command to conduct controlled-aggression training Feb. 9, 2021, McConnell Air Force Base, Kansas. MWDs provide security to Airmen stationed at McConnell, as well as deployed Airmen across the world, and are trained daily to ensure they are ready to complete any mission. (U.S. Air Force Photo by Airman 1st class Zachary Willis)

22ARW

Senior Airman Jibran Martin, 22nd Security Forces Squadron military working dog handler, trains Jjago, 22nd SFS MWD, controlled-aggression on Feb. 9, 2021, at McConnell Air Force Base, Kansas. MWDs use this training to practice following and detaining suspects trying to evade Security Forces. (U.S. Air Force Photo by Airman 1st class Zachary Willis)

22ARW

Sani, 22nd Security Forces Squadron military working dog, awaits the command to chase a suspect during a controlled-aggression training Feb. 9, 2021, at McConnell Air Force Base, Kansas. Most MWDs retire in 10 years, during which time a MWD can save between 150-200 lives of Airmen on base and across the globe. (U.S. Air Force Photo by Airman 1st class Zachary Willis)

MCCONNELL AIR FORCE BASE, Kan -- Jjago, 22nd Security Forces Squadron military working dog, awaits a command to conduct controlled-aggression training Feb. 9, 2021, McConnell Air Force Base, Kansas. MWDs provide security to Airmen stationed at McConnell, as well as deployed Airmen across the world, and are trained daily to ensure they are ready to complete any mission. (U.S. Air Force Photo by Airman 1st class Zachary Willis)