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Raystown Lake conducts prescribed fire management at Raystown Lake in 2017. These prescribed fires are scheduled as part of Raystown Lake’s forest and wildlife management efforts.
Raystown Lake prescribed fire
11/11/2018 9:31:00 AM
First responders from local fire departments, alongside U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Baltimore District team members, practice an emergency basket lift and chain fall in preparation for assisting injured personnel during a training exercise at East Sidney Lake Dam in Delaware County, New York, Oct. 13, 2018. More than 25 members of the Wells Bridge, Otego and Unadilla fire departments practiced safety procedures and rescue operations in confined spaces during the training simulation. (U.S. Army photo by Brianna K. Dandridge)
East Sidney Lake Training Exercise
10/24/2018 3:28:00 PM
Team members from Wells Bridge, Otego and Unadilla fire departments prepare for a rescue simulation training exercise in support of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Baltimore District, at East Sidney Lake Dam in Delaware County, New York, Oct. 13, 2018.  (U.S. Army photo by Brianna K. Dandridge)
East Sidney Lake Training Exercise
10/24/2018 3:27:00 PM
Team members from Wells Bridge, Otego and Unadilla fire departments practice rescue operations with a training mannequin in support of the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Baltimore District, during a training simulation held at East Sidney Lake Dam in Delaware County, New York, Oct. 13, 2018. (U.S. Army photo by Brianna K. Dandridge)
East Sidney Lake Training Exercise
10/24/2018 3:27:00 PM
In this edition, get to know our new District Commander, Col. John Litz; Poplar Island Restoration Project celebrates its 20th year of active construction; Raystown Lake's Master Plan Revision is underway; District ecologist helps local agencies balance military and natural resources missions; and much more!
Chesapeake Engineer Magazine Summer 2018
9/26/2018 2:55:00 PM
Radiological Health Physicist Hans Honerlah, the program manager for Baltimore District’s Radiological Center of Expertise, and STURGIS decommissioning Project Manager Brenda Barber watch Tuesday morning September 25, 2018 as crews finish the rigging necessary for STURGIS to be towed from Galveston, Texas to Brownsville, Texas for her final shipbreaking and recycling. Over the past three years in Galveston, Texas, the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers has been implementing the challenging and complex efforts to decommission the MH-1A — the deactivated nuclear reactor that was onboard the STURGIS vessel. (Photo by Chris Gardner)
STURGIS vessel en route to Brownsville for final shipbreaking and recycling
9/26/2018 12:46:00 PM
The STURGIS, which was the world’s first floating nuclear power plant, is towed from the Galveston shipping channel into open water Tuesday morning September 25, 2018 as it heads toward Brownsville, Texas for final shipbreaking and recycling. The vessel is being towed from Galveston where it has undergone radiological decommissioning that included the safe removal of all components of its deactivated nuclear reactor and all associated radioactive waste that was formerly onboard. (U.S. Army photo by Becca Nappi)
STURGIS vessel heads to Brownsville for final shipbreaking and recycling
9/26/2018 12:28:00 PM
The STURGIS is towed from the Galveston shipping channel into open water Tuesday morning September 25, 2018 as it heads toward Brownsville, Texas for final shipbreaking and recycling. Over the past three years in Galveston, Texas, the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers has been implementing the challenging and complex efforts to decommission the MH-1A — the deactivated nuclear reactor that was onboard the STURGIS vessel. (U.S. Army photo by Becca Nappi)
STURGIS vessel heads to Brownsville for final shipbreaking and recycling
9/26/2018 12:28:00 PM
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