News Search


Tag: Nevada Air National Gaurd
  • Nevada Guardsmen battle COVID-19 as civilian medical professionals

    While the Nevada National Guard has not been activated, some members of the state’s military force are among those already on the front line battling COVID-19. 1st Lt. Sparkle Mccuiston, 152nd Medical Group, Nevada Air National Guard, said she's come in contact with three confirmed cases while working her civilian job as an infectious disease nurse practitioner in Las Vegas.
  • High Rollers fly with Navy, other services during Resolute Hunter Exercise

    The 192nd Airlift Squadron participated in Exercise Resolute Hunter at the Naval Air Station Fallon Range Training Complex (FRTC) from Oct. 21 to 25. The Fallon Naval Air Station (NAS Fallon) and Naval Aviation Warfighting Development Center (NAWDC) are the Navy’s premier Weapon Tactics Instructor (WTI) schools and they’re located well within flying distance for the High Rollers out of Reno.
  • Maintainers secure Nevada Air Guard's second consecutive Excellence in Diversity award

    The Nevada Air National Guard won its second consecutive National Guard Bureau Excellence in Diversity award in the category of Best Air National Guard unit at the Professional Education Center in North Little Rock, Arkansas last month.
  • High Roller Ladies attend Joint Women’s Leadership Symposium

    The 2019 Joint Women’s Leadership symposium took place Aug. 22-23 in Washington, D.C. The 152nd Airlift Wing sent 10 women to represent the High Rollers and to bring back lessons learned.
  • Four gentlemen and a lady: Nevada Air Guard promotes five to chief master sergeant in one day

    The Nevada Air National Guard held promotion boards for five separate chief positions in July—all five resulted in selections of brand new chief master sergeants. They will promote four members to the highest enlisted rank in August and one in September. Promotion to chief master sergeant normally happens once in a while; however, five chief promotions at one time is quite uncommon. By federal law, roughly only one percent of the Air Force enlisted force holds the rank of chief master sergeant.