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1 3E3X1 3E4X1 3E4X3 3E5X1 3E6X1 3E7X1 3E8X1 3E9X1 3E0X1 3E0X2 3E1X1 3E2X1 3E3X1 3E4X1 3E4X3 3E5X1 3E6X1 3ECAREER FIELDCMSgt Paul LeggChief, Force Development DivisionAir Force Civil Engineer CenterAFCEC’s Force Development Division is responsible for training approximately 32,000 Civil Engineerenlisted active duty, Guard and Reserve personnel in 12 Air Force specialty codes. Experts in each ofthe AFSCs, known as force development managers, work with career field managers in the 3E7X1,3E8X1 and 3E9X1 and the Air Reserve Component as well as career field representatives at theMAJCOMs, Air Staff and Air Force Personnel Center to provide guidance and civil engineer classification.The FDMs develop career field education and training plans, or CFETPs, and manage over 270 webbased courses on the Advanced Distributed Learning Service and the Civil Engineer Virtual LearningCenter sites. Over the past year, the FDMs have conducted five specialty training requirementsteam workshops, for the 3E0X1, 3E0X2, 3E3X1, 3E4X1 and 3E5X1 AFSCs. At the STRT workshops,they and MAJCOM representatives performed a top-to-bottom review of training requirementsin three areas: initial skills, supplemental and upgrade. They recommended deleting, adding andupdating numerous training items to ensure specialty training remains relevant to home station anddeployed site requirements. Additionally, the 3E2X1, 3E3X1, 3E8X1 and 3E9X1 AFSCs held utilization and training workshops to approve recommendations from their 2012 STRT workshops. Thesubsequent actions of the workshops will also lead to new career development courses, CFETPs andqualification training packages for each of the career fields mentioned. The following pages providespecific information regarding the current status of the enlisted CE career fields. Points of contactare listed for each AFSC and they can be reached through AFCEC’s Reachback Center (1-888-232-3721or DSN 312-523-6995; [email protected]). Up-to-date information and guidance for individualAFSCs can be found on the CE Force Development SharePoint ult.aspx. Please take advantage of these resources.UPDATECMSgt Trevor ShattuckAFRC Career Field Manager2013 was an eventful year for the Air Force Reserve Command Civil Engineer training community.The 622th Civil Engineer Group Expeditionary Combat Support Training Certification Center, alongwith the Air National Guard Regional Equipment Operators Training School conducted a beta tractortrailer training, or 3T, course. This is an initiative to train Air Force CE tractor trailer operators to thesame standard as their civilian counterparts. The 3T course addresses recommendations from theCommercial Driver’s License Program Review, which was conducted by a taskforce convened bythe U.S. Secretary of Transportation. The 3T course is built on the practical skills training platformsrequired by the Federal Motor Carriers Safety Administration, as well as training standards requiredby the Professional Truck Driver Institute for Commercial Driver’s License training. The AFCEC 3TIntegrated Process Team will meet in October 2014 to finalize tractor trailer training course specifics,exactly one year to the month after President Obama signed into Law the Military CDL Act. ContactECS-TCC or REOTS for a schedule of fiscal course offerings.During fiscal 2013, the ECS-TCC hosted a pre-deployment Class IV Material Acquisition Course thatensures all Logistics UTC Total Force warfighters hard tasked to deploy in fiscal 2014 receive the righttraining at the right time. Class IV MAC instruction includes training in Air Force and Army Acquisitionprocesses. With assistance from the subject matter expert from the 4th Civil Engineer Squadron,Seymour Johnson AFB, N.C., the ECS-TCC team was able to deliver line item required training todeploying active duty, Guard and Reserve CEs.As evident with all CE enlisted AFSCs, AFCEC’s Force Development Branch is committed to keepingTotal Force skills training in par with industry standards and to delivering quality and timely trainingfor war time skillsets. Keeping with tradition, the Air Reserve Components will continue to deliverwith superb results in fiscal 2014.3 3E5X1 3E6X1 3E7X1 3E8X1 3E9X1 3E0X1 3E0X2 3E1X1 3E2X1 3E3X1 3E4X1 3E4X3 3E5X1 3E6X1 3E7X1 3E8X1 3E9X1 3E46Air Force Civil Engineer Almanac Vol. 21/4, 2013Air Force Civil Engineer Almanac Vol. 21/4, 201347

3E0X1 3E0X1 3E0X1 3E0X1 3E0X1 3E0X1 3E0X1 3E0X1 3E0X1 3E0X1 3E0X1 3E0X1 3E0X1 3ELECTRIC3E0X1Fiscal 2013 proved to be another busy year for the 3E0X1 community. The Air Force Research Laboratory and Kinectrics ofCanada accomplished the American Society for Testing andMaterials F1959 (Test Method for Determining the Arc Ratingof Materials for Clothing) tests on the 50-percent nylon/50percent cotton airman battle uniform and the OperationEnduring Freedom camouflage pattern uniform. These uniformswere directly exposed (not protected) to Hazard/Risk Category2 arc flashes (8 cal/cm2). Surprisingly, when directly exposed toan 8 cal/cm2 arc flash, the 50-percent nylon/50-percent cottonABU and OCP uniforms offered more potential protection thanthe regular NFPA-compliant 100-percent cotton ABU. Despitethese favorable test results, the 50-percent nylon/50-percentcotton ABU and OCP did not achieve the prescribed 8 cal/cm2 or greater arc thermal performance Value required to beutilized as standalone personal protective equipment. [Again,both the ABU and OCPs are not considered PPE and techniciansmust still adhere to UFC 3-560-01, section 4 PPE guidelineswhen entering an energized work site.] One positive result ofthe testing is that AFCEC will issue guidance that will permit thepartial wear of ABUs and OCPs under the appropriate Arc FlashPPE, as long as certain conditions are met.light emitting diodes, renewable energy sources and advancedairfield lighting controls, while bolstering our supplementalcourses with more in-depth industry standard practices. Lookfor the revised courses to become available during fiscal 2014.The career field is committed to keeping our training as closeas possible to industry standards, while still maintaining andimproving our wartime skillsets.The Electrical Systems Career Field held a Specialty TrainingRequirements Team workshop in February 2013 and performeda top-to-bottom scrub of the Air Force’s electrical training curriculum. With the help of subject matter experts from all of theMAJCOMs, the team was able to cut 107 hours from the basicelectrical and supplemental courses. These cuts allowed coursedevelopers to incorporate new emerging technologies such asSMSgt Alexander Thomson3E0X1 Force Development Manager3E0X2 3E0X2 3E0X2 3E0X2 3E0X2 3E0X2 3E0X2 3E0X2 3E0X2 3E0X2 3E0X2 3E0X2 3E0X2ELECTRICAL POWER PRODUCTION3E0X2In March 2013, the Electrical Power Production career fieldunderwent a top-to-bottom scrub of its entire education andtraining program by MAJCOM experts meeting at SheppardAFB, Texas. Upcoming changes to the apprentice level courseinclude an almost two-day reduction from the overall courselength; removal of the MEP-12A generator; and the additionof the BEAR Power Unit. After a review of the supplementalcourses a decision was made to combine five advanced coursesinto two core supplemental courses that focus on power production equipment troubleshooting and contingency powergeneration equipment. When the new CFETP is published,everyone is expected to read it to understand the upgradetraining, certifications and courses available.The newest contingency power generation equipmententering the Air Force inventory, the BEAR power unit, is inthe final stages of contract requirements and being preparedfor delivery to Air Force contingency and formal training sites,with follow-on deliveries to War Reserve Material inventories.Vendor training was provided to personnel from varioustraining sites to aid in the development of the BPU curriculum.The first round of BPU training is expected to roll out at theTyndall Silver Flag exercise site in early 2014, and at USAFE andPACAF Silver Flag exercise sites beginning late 2014. Silver Flagcurriculum will still include the MEP-12A and interim power unitfor the foreseeable future to ensure technicians are preparedfor missions that include multiple models of high power generation units. Mission essential equipment training curriculumis in development and will be delivered at the ANG regionaltraining sites, AFRC ESC-TCC and PACAF and USAFE Silver Flagsites. The 40-hour BPU MEET curriculum is expected to begin inlate 2014 with full implementation at all MEET training locationsby early 2015.During 2013, changes to publications that affect how ElectricalPower Production operates have been coordinated throughthe MAJCOM experts. AFI 32-1062 is currently in draft and, ifapproved, would consolidate AFIs 32-1062 and 32-1063 and ETL10-7 and 13-4 into one central document. ETL 11-21, Chg 2 wassuperseded by ETL 13-4. ETL 06-6 was rescinded because it wasincorporated into the revision of AFI 32-1043.SMSgt Samuel Schmitz3E0X2 Force Development Manager3E1X1 3E1X1 3E1X1 3E1X1 3E1X1 3E1X1 3E1X1 3E1X1 3E1X1 3E1X1 3E1X1 3E1X1 3E1X1 3EHVAC & REFRIGERATIONThis past year, the career field took huge steps to improvethe contingency equipment for the deployed technician.Currently, the improved environmental control unit, or ECU,is being put to the test at an AOR site. The overall footprint issmaller, which allows more per pallet. It also has a built-in variable frequency drive to eliminate inrush current, which helpsreduce energy use and, most importantly, it has more coolingcapacity, approximately 60K BTUs. Again, this a trial phase anda formal request has not been submitted to add this equipment to the inventory.3E1X148Additionally, more progress was made to get the new TriConrefrigerated container system introduced to the field. Thisis a joint initiative with the Army to put a more reliable anduser-friendly cold storage system in the hands of the deployedAir Force Civil Engineer Almanac Vol. 21/4, 2013technician. Just recently, two Airmen from Patrick AFB, Fla.,along with two Soldiers, conducted the log demo at themanufacturer’s location. They executed setup, troubleshooting,and replacement work packages following the joint technicalmanual. All 3E1s need to be aware that they could see two different types of containers in the field: type 1 that meets Armyrequirements and type II, designed to meet Air Force requirements.Lastly, AFCEC created a refrigerant management tracker thatis located within AFPAM 32-7089, Refrigerant Management.This excel spreadsheet will capture required information fortracking purposes, but be advised that its use is not mandated.Other types of tracking systems are acceptable as long as theymeet the requirements for tracking leak rates. Some units havepurchased quality tracking software that works well for theirparticular installation and program. However, the recommendation is to use the AFCEC tracking system for initial startupof a new program, to back up data in the event of commercialprogram failure or loss and for base-to-base or MAJCOM compilation purposes.Refer to AFPAM 32-7089 para 1.1 (http://static.e-publishing.af.mil/production/1/af a4 7/publication/afpam32-7089/afpam32-7089.pdf)MSgt Christopher Tilstra3E1X1 Force Development ManagerAir Force Civil Engineer Almanac Vol. 21/4, 201349

3E2X1 3E2X1 3E2X1 3E2X1 3E2X1 3E2X1 3E2X1 3E2X1 3E2X1 3E2X1 3E2X1 3E2X1 3E2X1PAVEMENTS & EQUIPMENT3E2X1Some big changes have taken place in the Pavements andEquipment Career Field this past year. A new CFETP was published on Sept. 16, 2013 that will shape the life cycle trainingof Pavements & Equipment Airmen. One significant impactwas the addition of basic tractor-trailer skills to the technicaltraining course at Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo. This change reflectsthe increased occurrences of 3-levels operating tractor-trailersat their first duty station and will also reduce on-the-jobtraining time. Another impact is the roll out of new qualification training packages, updated CDCs and changes to your5- and 7-level upgrade training requirements.an in-service window of four to 10 years on advanced drivingpractices. The course is expected to be fully operational in latefiscal 2014 and will be offered at both Dobbins ARB and at theRegional Equipment Operator Training Site at Ft. IndiantownGap, Pa.The Guard and Reserve have beta tested an advanced tractortrailer training course at Dobbins ARB, Ga., in fiscal 2103. Thiscourse is a total force initiative aimed at training Airmen withOn the horizon are huge changes in the airfield damage repairprocess. This will change the way you train to fight in a wartime scenario and will have huge impacts on Civil EngineeringThe crane licensing policy has changed: completion of anAFCEC-approved certification course is required for all CEoperators. This brings the career field in line with new OSHArequirements and ensures DirtBoyz are operating safely in allenvironments.as a whole. It will be crucial that DirtBoyz pave the way andlend a hand as their fellow AFSCs jump on board to help get anairfield back to operational capability.MSgt Eric G Johnson, Jr.3E2X1 Force Development Manager3E3X1 3E3X1 3E3X1 3E3X1 3E3X1 3E3X1 3E3X1 3E3X1 3E3X1 3E3X1 3E3X1 3E3X1 3E3X1 3STRUCTURALAs a result of the 2012 Specialty Training Requirements Teamand 2013 Utilization and Training Workshop, the Structurescareer field has made significant efforts to modernize itstraining to meet operational Requirements.3E3X1Changes were made to more than 50 tasks in the SpecialtyTraining Standard which drove numerous changes to the 3E3Apprentice course curriculum. In addition, Career DevelopmentCourses, Specialty Knowledge Tests and an updated CareerField Education and Training Plan are being published and willbe available to the field by October 2015.Battalion Center in Gulfport, Miss., are nearly complete and thecourse is projected to open its doors as soon as May 2014.The Roof Inspection Maintenance and Repair, or RIMR, courseunderwent an extensive overhaul to include the constructionof new training mock-ups. The new and improved course isprojected to come online in June 2014.SMSgt Todd Davis3E3X1 Force Development ManagerA Structures Contingency Course was developed and willinclude items such as deployed locksmithing and the MediumShelter System. Land-use agreements at the Naval Construction3E4X1 3E4X1 3E4X1 3E4X1 3E4X1 3E4X1 3E4X1 3E4X1 3E4X1 3E4X1 3E4X1 3E4X1 3E4X1 3WATER AND FUEL SYSTEMS MAINTENANCEAirmen in the 3E4X1 career field are responsible for some of themost critical resources provided to support the flying missionduring peace and wartime.3E4X150The STRT met in May 2013 and great strides were made tocorrect training deficiencies left from the 2009 career fieldmerger. Obsolete items have been deleted and focus on current industry standards added. Revisions were made to theAdvanced Fuel System Maintenance Technician course as well.This course is not a bridge course. Knowledge of fuel systemsis required prior to attending or most will struggle to pass andthere is a CBT prerequisite. If all changes approved during theworkshop go through, the WFSM course will be shortened byroughly 106 hours.Air Force Civil Engineer Almanac Vol. 21/4, 2013The decision has been made to halt the Backflow PreventionDevices Testing Course (MTT) for CONUS locations as of fiscal15. The classes scheduled for the rest of fiscal 14 will not beaffected. The course will remain for USAFE and PACAF bases.With utility privatization still on the horizon, many CONUS unitswill lose exterior water and wastewater distribution systemsover the next five years. NCOs are charged with maintainingknowledge and proficiency core tasks lost through privatization, in accordance with the CFETP. Each UP contract has aprovision to allow training with the utility system owner tomaintain knowledge and proficiency.The new arc flash training CBT is mandatory training for all3E4X1 personnel. Training at Silver Flag will be increased as partof this requirement.Finally, the new BEAR program management office has fieldedthe new hygiene system to complement the current latrine andshower/shave kit. BEAR will continue to maintain both old andnew systems until funding supports the new hygiene systemUTCs. The programs of instruction are being written withTyndall’s Silver Flag site as the lead.SMSgt Michelle Lafferty3E4X1 Force Development ManagerAir Force Civil Engineer Almanac Vol. 21/4, 201351

3E4X3 3E4X3 3E4X3 3E4X3 3E4X3 3E4X3 3E4X3 3E4X3 3E4X3 3E4X3 3E4X3 3E4X3 3E4X3PEST MANAGEMENTThe Pest Management career field has made some changesto ensure 3E4X3 personnel are prepared to accomplish theirmission in a safe and efficient manner. The force developmentmanager along with the Armed Force Pest ManagementBoard is constantly reviewing training courses to ensure PestManagement personnel are getting quality training.3E4X3As part of CE Transformation Accelerated, AFCEC hasbecome the focal point for pest management issues for AirForce Space Command, Air Force Global Strike Command, AirForce Materiel Command, Pacific Air Forces and Air Educationand Training Command. AFCEC has hired two new entomologists, Armando Rosales and Richard Johnson to cover pestmanagement for these commands. Don Teig is the Air Forcepest management subject matter expert.The Operational Entomology Course is no longer a 7-levelprerequisite for upgrade. Pest Management personnel need tofollow AFI 32-1053, Integrated Pest Management; AFI 32-1074,Aerial Application of Pesticides; DODI 4150.07; and local laws forissues regarding pest management.MSgt Chris Beach3E4X3 Force Development Manager3E5X1 3E5X1 3E5X1 3E5X1 3E5X1 3E5X1 3E5X1 3E5X1 3E5X1 3E5X1 3E5X1 3E5X1 3E5X1 3ENGINEERINGIn May 2013, functional leaders from every command participated in the Specialty Training Requirements Team process toupdate the CFETP. Significant changes were proposed and willbe finalized at the utilization and training workshop held laterin 2014. Expect more emphasis on construction managementand surveying.3E5X1Geographic Information System/Geospatial Engineering, similar to materials testing, remains a doctrinal responsibility forEngineering operations; however, the supplemental course willbe adjusted to 7-skill level to support CE operations/linear segmentation and deployed capabilities. In fiscal 2014 the careerfield’s involvement in construction project documentation and“as-built” facility record maintenance will increase. MILCONprojects are starting to be accepted in a building informationmodeling format, so BIM has been incorporated into the CFETP.Additional guidance and training avenues will be provided.In June, functional leaders met to recommend changes to thePrime BEEF equipment and supplies list. Equipment (hardwareand software) changes are forecasted due to industry changes.Details are forthcoming. However, in the meantime, do notsend surveying equipment to DRMO or dispose of otherwise.Please maintain the equipment and report to your MAJCOMrepresentative.ADR modernization will also be dictating changes to the careerfield. Earlier in the year, ETL 13-3 regarding minimum airfieldoperating surface selection and repair quality criteria wasreleased. The GeoExPT tool has been updated to incorporatethe new BEAR order of battle and UTCs. Future spirals will incorporate a multi-platform (desktop/web) on an Autodesk enginethat is flexible enough to support the Joint ConstructionManagement System initiative. Additionally, ACC/A4RXB hasfielded the BEAR Planning and Power Distribution Tool to assistin the planning stage of setting up austere bases. Contingencytraining site curriculums (wartime task standard) will bereviewed to support these and other ADR Modernizationefforts.SMSgt Rigo Chacon3E5X1 Force Development Manager3E6X1 3E6X1 3E6X1 3E6X1 3E6X1 3E6X1 3E6X1 3E6X1 3E6X1 3E6X1 3E6X1 3E6X1 3E6X1 3OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT3E6X152Operations Management Airmen will experience many challenges in the coming year. Processes that have been in place formany years are getting overhauled to allow for the new workpriorities and prepare the Civil Engineer community to focuson asset management. During this transition, guidance will beprovided on the AFCEC Operations Work Force ManagementPortal page https://www.my.af.mil/gcss-af/USAF/content/g7v8Q. A Work Prioritization Implementation Plan, FAQs, playbooks and a work classification brochure are located on the siteas guidance and to assist you in providing your customers withpertinent information on the new work priorities. The site isnot the only avenue offering information on these changes; theAir Force Institute of Technology has a course available shouldyou want to sharpen your knowledge on the new OperationsEngineering Element.Air Force Civil Engineer Almanac Vol. 21/4, 2013AFIT has updated the WMGT 436 Operations Support courseto reflect the changes in the new CEOE. It covers the roles ofthis element and how to assist the operations flight chief inworkforce integration and optimization with focus on corrective maintenance planning, scheduling the workforce andprioritizing work. This satellite course is open to all CE officers,enlisted 5-, 7- or 9-levels and civilian equivalents. You can applyfor the course at the following link: http://www.afit.edu/cess/Course Desc.cfm?p WMGT%20436needs of the career field, development of the CFETP and careerdevelopment courses.SMSgt Marla Manyweathers3E6X1 Force Development ManagerLastly, the Occupational Analysis Survey is complete and available for your review on the Occupational Analysis Division’swebsite at http://oa.aetc.af.mil/Enlisted OARs Index.html.Your participation in this survey was vital because the information collected is used to make decisions concerning the trainingAir Force Civil Engineer Almanac Vol. 21/4, 201353

3E7X1 3E7X1 3E7X1 3E7X1 3E7X1 3E7X1 3E7X1 3E7X1 3E7X1 3E7X1 3E7X1 3E7X1 3E7X1 3FIRE EMERGENCY SERVICESThe Fire Emergency Services Air Force Manpower Standard waspublished after a four-year effort. The new AFMS computesFES core firefighter requirements during the weekdays usinga full FES capability while lowering the level on weekends toalign with risk management philosophy. (The AFMS is a methodology to compute requirements, not dictate how to manoperations.)3E7X1The CE transformation fire vehicle recapitalization initiativecontinued to be a success story. The first 90 rapid interventionvehicles were delivered and an additional 114 were placedon contract for purchase. As a result of this initiative, FES hasreduced the average age of the fleet from 22 years to 17.2 years,the fleet value from 840M to 675M and the recapitalizationrate from 33.6 to 20.2 years, saving over 183M.The emergency medical services initiative continues to progress. Air Force delivery protocols and standardized equipmentlists have been developed. The memorandum of understanding detailing EMS delivery has been signed by the AirForce Civil Engineer and the Surgeon General.and advanced inspection and cleaning services across theenterprise. The 771st Enterprise Sourcing Group will use PPEspecifications that were developed by applying the requirements from the enterprise risk assessment.In partnership with AETC, an effort to correct the issue of “anytime, anywhere” access to the Advanced Distributed LearningSystem was initiated. Work has begun to move 35 fire certification courses along with five total force courses to an OPM sitewhich can be accessed from any domain. This effort is the testfor the Air Force’s next-generation ADLS.Senior leaders approved the acquisition sourcing strategy forthe procurement of firefighter personal protective ensemblesCMSgt Kevin Matlock3E7X1 Career Field Manager3E8X1 3E8X1 3E8X1 3E8X1 3E8X1 3E8X1 3E8X1 3E8X1 3E8X1 3E8X1 3E8X1 3E8X1 3E8X1 3EXPLOSIVE ORDNANCE DISPOSALThe EOD Preliminary Course has increased throughput by 33percent (358 in fiscal 2012 and 534 in fiscal 2013), resulting in100 percent utilization of Air Force seat allocations at the NavalSchool EOD. At the same time, the NAVSCOLEOD apprenticecourse attrition was driven down to about 20 percent, anall-time low that put Air Force production above force sustainment level.3E8X1Air Force EOD was short notice tasked for Afghanistan VillageStability mission in support of Special Operations Forces.This effort conveyed innovative new training, equipping andoperations posturing solutions for the career field. AFCEC/CXDestablished new training programs incorporating operatingdetachment-alpha resources and establishment of a five-weekSOF EOD course in partnership with the Army and Joint IEDDefeat Organization.The EOD program has surpassed the break-even point with theequipment management facility at Hill AFB, Utah, and is already“making money” for the Air Force’s Civil Engineering EODprogram. The EOD reconstitution contract investment fromJuly 2011 through December 2015 is 9.3M, which includes alllabor, facilities, consumables, travel, shipping and other directcosts. The total payback in savings and cost avoidance as ofSeptember 2013 was 27.6M, including a 10M reutilization ofEOD specialized equipment.CMSgt James Brewster3E8X1 Career Field Manager3E9X1 3E9X1 3E9X1 3E9X1 3E9X1 3E9X1 3E9X1 3E9X1 3E9X1 3E9X1 3E9X1 3E9X1 3E9X1 3EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT3E9X154The career field is working with their expeditionary engineering colleagues to transform equipment UTCs intopackages that are better suited and staged to meet missionrequirements. EM also launched a handy training tool to helpflights manage their in-house training program, and a BEREADY smartphone application to help individuals, families andcommunities prepare for emergencies. You can download theapp and get valuable information at www.BeReady.af.mil.In 2013, EM provided formal training and certification to308 Emergency Managers, 21 Readiness and EmergencyManagement flight officers and 175 DOD HAZMAT technicians.The Air Force Certified Emergency Management Program issurging along, and to date, has issued certifications to 14 allhazards responders (Level I), four associate emergency managers (Level II); and seven certified emergency managers (LevelIII).The schoolhouse at Fort Leonard Wood hosted 16 apprentice,eight craftsman, and two flight officer courses. They alsohelped save the Air Force 285,000 in training dollars byconducting four CBRN (chemical, biological, radiological,and nuclear) cell mobile training team courses for 42 Airmen.The government shutdown situation caused cancellation ofAETC-provided courses, which resulted in an increase to the listof EM Airmen requiring professional development training.Air Force Civil Engineer Almanac Vol. 21/4, 2013CMSgt Claudette Watler-Hall3E9X1 Career Field ManagerAir Force Civil Engineer Almanac Vol. 21/4, 201355

46 Air Force Civil Engineer Almanac Vol. 21/4, 2013 Air Force Civil Engineer Almanac Vol. 21/4, 2013 47. SMSgt Alexander Thomson 3E0X1 Force Development Manager . When the new CFETP is published, everyone is expected to read it to understand th