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332nd ESFS trains military working dogs for success

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Senior Airman Eliot Tremblay, 332nd Expeditionary Security Forces Squadron Military Working Dog handler, and his canine, Afra, listen as Pedro Guerrero, 332nd ESFS Military Working Dog trainer, explains a training scenario at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia, Aug. 30, 2018. The team training consists of practical scenarios including sweeps on roadways, massive open areas, cache and improvised explosive devices and counter insurgent patrols. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Stephen G. Eigel)

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Senior Airman Eliot Tremblay, 332nd Expeditionary Security Forces Squadron Military Working Dog handler, and his canine sweep an open area for explosives at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia, Aug. 30, 2018. The team training consists of practical scenarios including sweeps on roadways, massive open areas, cache and improvised explosive devices and counter insurgent patrols. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Stephen G. Eigel)

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Senior Airman Eliot Tremblay, 332nd Expeditionary Security Forces Squadron Military Working Dog handler, and his canine sweep an open area for explosives at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia, Aug. 30, 2018. Military working dogs have served the United States gallantly in many theaters, from World War II to their role in the war against terror in places like Iraq and Afghanistan. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Stephen G. Eigel)

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Senior Airman Eliot Tremblay, 332nd Expeditionary Security Forces Squadron Military Working Dog handler, and his canine, Afra, listen as Pedro Guerrero, 332nd ESFS Military Working Dog trainer, explains what they did well and what they can improve on during training scenario at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia, Aug. 30, 2018. Military working dogs have served the United States gallantly in many theaters, from World War II to their role in the war against terror in places like Iraq and Afghanistan. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Stephen G. Eigel)

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Senior Airman Eliot Tremblay, 332nd Expeditionary Security Forces Squadron Military Working Dog handler, and his canine play after a successful training session at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia, Aug. 30, 2018. The training is all about strengthening the bond between handler and canine as team chemistry is a vital component for these working dog teams to accomplish the mission. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Stephen G. Eigel)

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Staff Sgt. Tyler Chambers, 332nd Expeditionary Security Forces Squadron Military Working Dog handler, and his canine sweep an open area for explosives at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia, Aug. 30, 2018. With an acute sense of smell five to 10 times stronger than a human's, working dogs can detect minute traces of explosives or drugs and alert their handlers of their presence. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Stephen G. Eigel)

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Staff Sgt. Tyler Chambers, 332nd Expeditionary Security Forces Squadron Military Working Dog handler, and his canine sweep an open area for explosives at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia, Aug. 30, 2018. The training is all about strengthening the bond between handler and canine as team chemistry is a vital component for these working dog teams to accomplish the mission. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Stephen G. Eigel)

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Staff Sgt. Tyler Chambers, 332nd Expeditionary Security Forces Squadron Military Working Dog handler, and his canine sweep an open area for explosives at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia, Aug. 30, 2018. With an acute sense of smell five to 10 times stronger than a human's, working dogs can detect minute traces of explosives or drugs and alert their handlers of their presence. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Stephen G. Eigel)

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Staff Sgt. Devon Patterson, 332nd Expeditionary Security Forces Squadron Military Working Dog handler, and his canine sweep a vehicle yard for explosives at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia, Aug. 30, 2018. The team training consists of practical scenarios including sweeps on roadways, massive open areas, cache and improvised explosive devices and counter insurgent patrols. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Stephen G. Eigel)

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Staff Sgt. Devon Patterson, 332nd Expeditionary Security Forces Squadron Military Working Dog handler, and his canine sweep a vehicle yard for explosives at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia, Aug. 30, 2018. Having continuous training that not only conforms, but surpasses the standards set by the U.S. Air Force is how the 332nd ESFS maintains mission readiness with their military working dogs. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Stephen G. Eigel)

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Staff Sgt. Devon Patterson, 332nd Expeditionary Security Forces Squadron Military Working Dog handler, and his canine sweep a vehicle yard for explosives at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia, Aug. 30, 2018. Having continuous training that not only conforms, but surpasses the standards set by the U.S. Air Force is how the 332nd ESFS maintains mission readiness with their military working dogs. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Stephen G. Eigel)

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Staff Sgt. Devon Patterson, 332nd Expeditionary Security Forces Squadron Military Working Dog handler, and his canine sweep a vehicle yard for explosives at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia, Aug. 30, 2018. Having continuous training that not only conforms, but surpasses the standards set by the U.S. Air Force is how the 332nd ESFS maintains mission readiness with their military working dogs. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Stephen G. Eigel)

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Staff Sgt. Devon Patterson, 332nd Expeditionary Security Forces Squadron Military Working Dog handler, and his canine sweep a vehicle yard for explosives at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia, Aug. 30, 2018. Military Working Dogs and their handlers provide security, crime prevention patrols, emergency response, intruder detection, and explosives and drugs detection on military bases around the world. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Stephen G. Eigel)

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Staff Sgt. Devon Patterson, 332nd Expeditionary Security Forces Squadron Military Working Dog handler, and his canine sweep a vehicle yard for explosives at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia, Aug. 30, 2018. Military Working Dogs and their handlers provide security, crime prevention patrols, emergency response, intruder detection, and explosives and drugs detection on military bases around the world. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Stephen G. Eigel)

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