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Special Air Service Training

British SAS - The true grandfathers of Black Ops. Training the worlds future Elite/SF, from years of experience. They wrote the book on Hostage Rescue! But don't forget the SBS, equally as good.


Steppin' Out With The Highflying Austrian Special Forces Dog

Navy Seal K-9's - love it! Bring home our military animals too!!


Tillman, a military working dog, sits with U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. David Smith, 97th Security Forces Squadron military working dog handler, during an obedience training course March 20, 2014.


1 - British SAS UK The Special Air Service trained to perform equally well in all the fields listed for the SEALs, but is also trained by MI-5 and MI-6 for in-depth counter-espionage, more so than the SEALs. Physical competency must be of equal stature to the SEALs, to the degree that both special forces work closely together when necessary (Iraq and Afghanistan) and have good camaraderie. They have the distinction of being the model on which almost all national commando units are base


Go the Aussie Dogs - Military Working Dog Handlers Aircraftwoman Lauren Marshall with her dog Jeep on the flightline at RAAF Base Richmond.


Ruth Nichols, 1930. Nichols was the only woman to simultaneously hold the women's world speed, altitude, and distance records for heavy land planes. In 1940, Nichols founded Relief Wings, a humanitarian air service for disaster relief that quickly became an adjunct relief service of the Civil Air Patrol (CAP) during World War II. She is pictured here next to her Lockheed Model 5 Vega Special "The New Cincinnati," in which she set a women's transcontinental speed record in 1930. NASM-79-3164

von Zimbio

Prince Harry Photostream

Prince Harry Photos - Prince Harry Trains With Special Air Service Regiment in Australia - Zimbio


An Operational Detachment Alpha from 7th Special Forces Group (Airborne) (7 SFG (A)) begin to be lifted off the ground by a CH-47 Chinook helicopter during a training event Eglin Base Air Force Base, Fla., Feb. 5, 2013. Green Berets from 7SFG (A) participated in a training event in which they practiced Special Purpose Insertion Extraction (SPIE). Spies are used to rapidly insert or extract soldiers from terrain that does not allow helicopters to land. (U.S. Army photo by Spc. Steven Young)