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Archive: January, 2021
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U.S. Marine Master Sgt. Dorian Gardner, staff non commissioned officer-in-charge, Communication Strategy and Operations, Marine Corps Installations West, is pinned by his wife, U.S. Navy Chief Petty Officer Lilia Gardner, and their son, Julian, after Gardner completed the Naval Chief Petty Officer Initiation at the Camp Pendleton Base Theater, Jan. 29, 2021. Gardner stated that his goal was to become a better leader while creating an experience that he may share with his wife between their military careers. Naval Chief Petty Officer Initiation is conducted every year after sailors from across the Navy are selected for the rank of chief petty officer. While it is mainly a Naval-oriented professional military education, it is open to the Marine Corps and other branches of service. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Dylan Chagnon) - U.S. Marine Master Sgt. Dorian Gardner, staff non commissioned officer-in-charge, Communication Strategy and Operations, Marine Corps Installations West, is pinned by his wife, U.S. Navy Chief Petty Officer Lilia Gardner, and their son, Julian, after Gardner completed the Naval Chief Petty Officer Initiation at the Camp Pendleton Base Theater, Jan. 29, 2021. Gardner stated that his goal was to become a better leader while creating an experience that he may share with his wife between their military careers. Naval Chief Petty Officer Initiation is conducted every year after sailors from across the Navy are selected for the rank of chief petty officer. While it is mainly a Naval-oriented professional military education, it is open to the Marine Corps and other branches of service. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Dylan Chagnon)

U.S. Marine Chief Warrant Officer 3 A.J. Pasciuti, the battalion gunner for Infantry Training Battalion, School of Infantry - West, gives a brief to students about the Infantry Marine Course on Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 25, 2021. IMC is a 14-week pilot course designed to create better trained and more lethal entry-level infantry Marines prepared for near-peer conflicts. The course uses a redesigned learning model for students intended to develop their capabilities for independent and adaptive thought and action. The program of instruction for IMC has been in development for a year and follows guidance from the 2019 Commandant's Planning Guidance and Force Design 2030. Pasciuti is a native of San Jose, California. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kerstin Roberts) - U.S. Marine Chief Warrant Officer 3 A.J. Pasciuti, the battalion gunner for Infantry Training Battalion, School of Infantry - West, gives a brief to students about the Infantry Marine Course on Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 25, 2021. IMC is a 14-week pilot course designed to create better trained and more lethal entry-level infantry Marines prepared for near-peer conflicts. The course uses a redesigned learning model for students intended to develop their capabilities for independent and adaptive thought and action. The program of instruction for IMC has been in development for a year and follows guidance from the 2019 Commandant's Planning Guidance and Force Design 2030. Pasciuti is a native of San Jose, California. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Kerstin Roberts)

U.S. Marine Brig. Gen. Dan Conley, the commanding general of Marine Corps Installations West, Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, receives the COVID-19 vaccine at the naval hospital on Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 12, 2021. While the COVID-19 vaccination is voluntary, all beneficiaries and Marine Corps personnel are strongly encouraged to be vaccinated to protect their health and their community. Vaccines are being administered in a phased approach, prioritizing healthcare workers and first responders, as well as mission critical and deploying personnel. Vaccination distribution prioritization within DOD, and the Marine Corps, will be consistent with data-driven CDC guidance for national prioritization. Marines will continue to wear appropriate masks, practice social distancing, regularly wash their hands, and follow restriction of movement guidelines to maintain the safety of others as a large portion of the population will need to be vaccinated before COVID-19 risks diminish. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Jeremy Laboy) - U.S. Marine Brig. Gen. Dan Conley, the commanding general of Marine Corps Installations West, Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, receives the COVID-19 vaccine at the naval hospital on Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 12, 2021. While the COVID-19 vaccination is voluntary, all beneficiaries and Marine Corps personnel are strongly encouraged to be vaccinated to protect their health and their community. Vaccines are being administered in a phased approach, prioritizing healthcare workers and first responders, as well as mission critical and deploying personnel. Vaccination distribution prioritization within DOD, and the Marine Corps, will be consistent with data-driven CDC guidance for national prioritization. Marines will continue to wear appropriate masks, practice social distancing, regularly wash their hands, and follow restriction of movement guidelines to maintain the safety of others as a large portion of the population will need to be vaccinated before COVID-19 risks diminish. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Jeremy Laboy)

Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton