Updated On: 2/5/2013 10:54:10 AM
In accordance with the 2005 Base Realignment and Closure Commission report, as approved by the President and Congress, Langley Air Force Base in Hampton, and Fort Eustis in Newport News, merged their administrative functions, becoming Joint Base Langley-Eustis Jan. 29, 2010. read more...
Joint basing promotes and fosters a more cohesive operational partnership between the Air Force and Army, while preserving mission capabilities and unique Service identities.
The 633rd, inactive since 1994, assumed host unit duties from the 1st Fighter Wing, which served in that capacity since 1975. But the 1st FW continues operations and maintenance at the base to ensure global air superiority. All functions from base defense and medical care to food service and supplies are the responsibility of the Air Force.
LANGLEY AIR FORCE BASE
Langley Air Force Base is among the oldest continuously active air bases in the United States. In 1916, the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics, predecessor to NASA, established the need for a joint airfield and proving ground for Army, Navy and NACA aircraft. Langley Air Force Base is located 3 miles north of the City of Hampton on the Virginia Peninsula.
633 AIR BASE WING
The 633d Air Base Wing (ABW) has a storied, historic and distinguished history.
Originally designated the 633d Combat Support Group, it was established and activated March 14, 1966, and organized April 8, 1966. It was originally assigned to the 13th Air Force as part of the Pacific Air Forces (PACAF) at Pleiku Air Base, South Vietnam, and later at Andersen AFB, Guam.
During the Vietnam War, Airmen of the 633d ABW participated in numerous campaigns, air offensives and Operations Arc Light, Bullet Shot and Linebacker.
On Oct. 1, 1989, the Wing aligned under the 13th AF, activated on Andersen AFB, Guam, and became the host unit, providing services for various tenant units. This marked the transfer of Andersen AFB control from Strategic Air Command to PACAF.
In August 1990, 633d ABW personnel began shipping more than 37,000 tons of munitions to forces in the Persian Gulf during Operations Desert Shield and Desert Storm – more than 30,000 tons went by sealift, and more than 2,200 troops and 2,200 tons of cargo processed aboard 200 aircraft.
Operation Fiery Vigil spun into action June 1991, when 633d ABW personnel cared for more than 20,000 American evacuees and 1,100 pets following the eruption of Mount Pinatubo, Philippines.
On Oct. 1, 1994, the 633d ABW was inactivated and the 36th ABW was activated in keeping with the policy of the Air Force Chief of Staff to maintain the most highly decorated and longest-serving Air Force units on active duty.
The 36th ABW was inactivated at Bitburg AB, Germany, that same day.
On Jan. 7, 2010, the 9th AF reactivated the 633d ABW and declared it to be the host unit for Langley AFB, Va.
633rd Air Base Wing Staff
The 633rd Air Base Wing Command Post supports the missions of the 633rd Air Base Wing, United States Commander In Chief NORAD, United States Central Command and United States Central Command Europe/Strategic Air Command Europe through critical communications with higher headquarters. Command Post Emergency Action Controllers communicate with aircraft, air traffic control facilities, wing agencies, and other command and control centers in support of their diverse taskings. They are the focal point to aggressively monitor, and track all aircraft assigned to the 633 ABW; whether they are home station or deployed, while also tracking the location and actions of wing senior leadership. The 633rd Air Base Wing Command Post is the lead agency in Status Of Resources and Training System reporting, tracking the go-to-war capability of the wing; ensuring its timely and accurate dissemination to the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
In peacetime, crisis and wartime, the 633d Air Base Wing Chaplain offers worship and rites; pastoral counseling; and personal, moral and spiritual growth opportunities for the military community and their family members. The 633d Air Base Wing Chaplain also advises commanders on religion, ethical concerns and quality of life programs, as well as supports deployments of the 633d Air Base Wing and 30 associate units including the 1st Fighter Wing, 480th Intelligence Wing and Headquarters Air Combat Command.
The 633d Air Base Wing Historian authors the official record of all activities pertaining to wing operations. The office provides historical services and answers inquiries that meet the needs of commanders, wing staff, assigned personnel and outside agencies. The wing historian also maintains currency in mobility training and actively participates in worldwide contingency operations.
The 633d Air Base Wing Inspector General is dedicated to providing world-class support to more than 9,000 military and civilian personnel assigned to Langley and ensuring the existence of a viable, responsive complaints and fraud, waste and abuse program, characterized by fairness, integrity and impartiality.
The 633d Air Base Wing Judge Advocate provides legal advice and support to the 633 ABW Commander and more than 40 unit commanders and staff agencies as well as preventive law, legal assistance and tax service to a client base of more than 75,000, and is responsible for all claims for and against the government and prosecutes civilian offenders in Federal court.
The 633d Air Base Wing Public Affairs Office directs the 633 ABW commander’s internal and external information programs, supports two F-22A Raptor fighter squadrons, manages internal information for more than 20,000 people, serves as the release authority for public queries, administers community relations among five communities and manages public affairs for more than 30 associate units.
The 633d Air Base Wing Equal Opportunity office promotes an environment free from personal, social or institutional barriers that prevent service members from rising to the highest level of responsibility possible based on their individual merit, fitness and capability.
The 633d Air Base Wing Safety office develops, implements, executes and evaluates Langley aviation, ground, weapons, space and system mishap prevention and nuclear surety programs to preserve combat readiness; conducts research to promote safety awareness and mishap prevention; oversees mishap investigations, evaluates corrective actions and ensures implementation; and develops and directs safety and operational risk management education.
Plans, Programs, Evaluations and Assessments
The 633d Air Base Wing Plans, Programs, Evaluations and Assessments office plans, schedules and conducts realistic, timely and integrated contingency response and combat employment training; manages all 633d Air Base Wing Plans; and eliminates steps in work processes to improve the operating environment.
633rd Comptroller Squadron
The 633rd Comptroller Squadron provides accounting, finance, budget and cost analysis for the 633rd Air Base Wing and more than 30 associate units, including Headquarters Air Combat Command. The squadron also disburses more than $1.45 billion annually, maintains and disburses payroll data for 10,815 military and civilian personnel and oversees nonappropriated funds and financial management.
633d Medical Group The 633rd Medical Group
works and trains as a team to maintain a maximum state of readiness for any contingency. The group’s 900 personnel maintain a full-service, 65-bed hospital providing inpatient, outpatient and emergent care. The group operates a satellite pharmacy at the Joint Base Langley-Eustis Base Exchange, specialty medical services at the NASA clinic and a full-service dental clinic.
To support contingency operations, the 633 MDG owns a 25-bed Expeditionary Medical Support package that deploys in three increments to provide flexible and modular essential care to the warfighter. The group also ensures the mission-readiness of its Transportable Blood Transshipment Center, which receives, stores and ships blood products for use in theater medical facilities.
The 633 MDG is enrolling a local patient population of up to 40,000 active-duty members, their families and retirees. The Group also provides emergency room care, inpatient services, surgical services and specialty consultation to approximately 110,000 people in the local area. As a key participant in TRICARE North Region, 633 MDG shares services and resources with McDonald Army Hospital, Fort Eustis, Va., Hampton Veterans Administration Medical Center, and Portsmouth Naval Medical Center. The 633 MDG’s recent awards and honors include several major command and Air Force-level awards, and a full, three-year re-accreditation by the Joint Commission.
633rd Aerospace Medicine Squadron The squadron provides a comprehensive aerospace medicine program that promotes fitness and wellness; enhances operational performance and medical readiness; provides primary care to flyers and their families; oversees 1,700 aerospace physiology trainees annually; maintains oversight of a 25-bed Expeditionary Medical Support asset; and manages the Joint Base Langley- Eustis industrial hygiene and occupational medicine program.
633rd Dental Squadron
The squadron provides comprehensive dental care to all active-duty military personnel assigned to Langley in one of the largest and best-equipped dental clinics in the Air Force. The dental clinic also serves as a major referral and consultant center for active-duty personnel assigned to other military organizations in the surrounding area. The clinic has most dental specialties represented to include General Dentistry, Endodontics, Prosthodontics, Periodontics, Oral Surgery and Orthodontics. The dental clinic also operates a one-year Advanced Education in General Dentistry (AEGD-1) residency program for six recent dental school graduates.
633rd Inpatient Operations Squadron
The 633 IPTS consists of a Maternal Child Flight, Neonatal Intensive Care Unit, Multiservice Unit and Intensive Care Unit. The 633 IPTS provides comprehensive inpatient care 24 hours a day, 365 days a year to members of the Armed Forces, their families, retirees and all other Department of Defense beneficiaries. The 633 IPTS maintains a maximum state of readiness, providing care during peacetime and wartime, both here and abroad.
633rd Medical Operations Squadron
The 633 MDOS works and trains as a team to maintain a maximum state of readiness for any contingency while providing quality service to internal and external customers. The 633 MDOS consists of the Emergency Department, Pediatrics, Family Health, Internal Medicine, Cardio-pulmonary, Dermatology and Behavioral Health.
633rd Medical Support Squadron
The 633 MDSS supports Joint Base Langley- Eustis along with the eligible beneficiary population, Air Combat Command, the Department of Defense and our nation’s security by providing health support for the full range of military deployments. The 633 MDSS consists of Nutritional Medicine, Resource Management, Pharmacy, Readiness, TOPA (TRICARE Operations and Patient Administration), Information Services, Logistics, Laboratory and Personnel and Administration.
633rd Surgical Operations Squadron
The 633 MSGS provides world-class care from trainee to retiree, including multi-service and family member populations in peacetime and contingency environments. The 633 MSGS encompasses General Surgery, ENT (Ear, Nose and Throat), Ophthalmology, Urology, Orthopedics, Obstetrical/Gynecological health services as well as Physical/Chiropractic and Occupational Therapy, and Radiology exams. The 633 MSGS generates 115,000 outpatient visits and more than 1,200 newborn deliveries a year. The state-of-the-art operating rooms perform 2,082 surgical procedures annually, a 17 percent increase from the previous year.
633d Mission Support Group
The 633rd Mission Support Group provides mission-ready expeditionary Airmen to COCOM operations worldwide. As Air Combat Command’s largest group and only joint base, its 2,700 personnel across six squadrons provide mission support for HQ ACC, four operational wings and more than 20 major associate units. The Group provides civil engineering, security, contracting, communications services, logistical operations and force support for a 3,600-acre base community supporting 151,000 active-duty military members, civilians and retirees.
633d Civil Engineering Squadron
The 633 CES provides about 500 military members and civilians to prepare and sustain natural and built infrastructure on the oldest active Air Force airfield valued at $1.9 billion. The squadron designs, constructs, maintains and repairs and protects 648 facilities and 3,644 acres to support 151,000 active-duty military members, civilians and retirees, and $3.4 billion in mission assets. Finally, 633 CES provides broad spectrum services to include fire and emergency services, emergency management, explosive ordnance disposal and asset management.
633d Communications Squadron
The 633 CS provides full-spectrum communications supporting worldwide warfighting missions. The Squadron designs, implements, operates and maintains $180 million in voice, data, network, air traffic and industrial control, and knowledge management systems for Headquarters Air Combat Command, four operational wings, more than 20 major associate units and 470 Department of Defense sites as well as antenna maintenance for 60 sites. Finally, 633 CS manages a $5 million annual budget and 388 people to meet communications needs for 151,000 active-duty military members, civilians and retirees.
633d Contracting Squadron
The 633 CONS provides $1 billion annually in operational and contingency contracting support to combatant commanders, Joint Base Langley-Eustis, 1st Fighter Wing, Headquarters Air Combat Command, U.S. Army TRADOC and more than 20 associate units. The Squadron enables local and worldwide combat readiness and mission sustainability by partnering with customers to acquire supplies, services and construction requirements on a best value basis. Finally, 633 CONS supports operations and maintenance requirements for two F-22 Raptor squadrons.
633d Logistics Readiness Squadron
The Squadron provides worldwide expeditionary combat logistics to one of Air Combat Command’s largest fighter wings, 40 F-22 Raptors, four alert F-16 Falcons and transient aircraft. The Squadron services Headquarters ACC, 633d Air Base Wing, 1st Fighter Wing, 49 tenant units and six Department of Defense installations, providing $580 million worth of materiel management, transportation, mobility and fuels. The 633 LRS leads deployment readiness for 7,946 Airmen at Joint Base Langley- Eustis, is responsible for U.S. Army mobility missions embarking from Langley and supports Operation Noble Eagle missions.
633d Security Forces Squadron
The 633 SFS provides 350 deployable forces to combatant commanders and force protection for $4.5 billion in Department of Defense assets, 11,000 base personnel and 61,000 retirees and family members. The Squadron secures two squadrons of F-22 Raptors and an F-16 Falcon alert response squadron. The 633 SFS also functions as the pilot unit for 17 Expeditionary Combat Skills Unit Type Codes (UTCs) and sustains 33 UTCs composed of 240 combat persons, trains 8,700 military members on combat arms and maintains 10 military working dogs and a 22-vehicle fleet.
633d Force Support Squadron
The 633 FSS promotes readiness for worldwide warfighting missions by providing superior military and civilian support, leisure and recreation, youth services, lodging, food service, Airmen and family reintegration support, education counseling, enlisted professional military education and manpower resource control. The Squadron supports Headquarters Air Combat Command, 633d Air Base Wing, 1st Fighter Wing, 192 FW, 735th Supply Chain Management Group, 480th Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance Wing, and more than 198 units in 11 major commands and forward operating areas, to include 13,000 military members, 5,000 civilians, 33,000 family members, and 100,000 retirees.
1ST FIGHTER WING
The 1st Fighter Wing operates and maintains the F-22 Raptor. To accomplish their mission, the men and women of the 1st Fighter Wing work in one of two groups: the Operations Group or the Maintenance Group. Eight squadrons comprise the two groups, which include two fighter squadrons: the 27 FS known as the Fightin’ Eagles and the 94 FS known as the Hat-in-the-Ring Gang.
1st Operations Group
The 1st Operations Group directs the training and employment of two F-22 air dominance squadrons and an operations support squadron. The group’s flying squadrons maintain the F-22 air superiority fighter aircraft.
The group is responsible for 300 people, $3 billion in resources, and more than 18,000 flight hours annually.
In addition to carrying out local training requirements, the group deploys personnel and equipment on a regular basis to support operations worldwide.
1st Operations Support Squadron
The 1 OSS is responsible for all facets of airfield operations, air traffic control, weather, aircrew life support and training, intelligence analysis and support, weapons and tactics training, 1 FW battle staff operations, airspace scheduling, range ops and wing flying hour programs for three fighter squadrons.
27th Fighter Squadron
The 27 FS is the oldest fighter squadron in the Air Force. As one of three fighter squadrons of the 1 FW, the 27 FS is tasked to provide air superiority for United States or allied forces by engaging and destroying enemy forces, equipment, defenses or installations for global deployment. The unit is equipped with the F-22 Raptor, the new air-dominance fighter.
94th Fighter Squadron
The 94 FS is the second oldest fighter squadron in America’s history. The 94 FS is tasked to provide air superiority for the United States or allied forces by engaging and destroying enemy forces, equipment, defenses or installations for global deployment as part of the 1 FW.
1st Maintenance Group
The 1st Maintenance Group provides aircraft maintenance for one of Air Combat Command’s largest wings, with more than 30 associate organizations and Headquarters ACC. The 1 MXG is responsible for worldwide rapid deployment and employment of combat-ready/mission capable F-22 Raptors.
The men and women of the 1 MXG maximize resources for three on-and off-aircraft maintenance squadrons while overseeing the combat training of maintenance personnel. They also direct sortie generation events and orchestrate long-term fleet health programs for aircraft management. The 1 MXG is responsible for four squadrons with more than 1,950 personnel, a $193 million flying program budget, $3 million operations and maintenance budget, more than 58 facilities, nearly 100 work centers and 125 vehicles.
1st Aircraft Maintenance Squadron The 1 AMXS is the focal point for the 1 FW’s combat sortie generation operations. The 1 AMXS directs the efforts of 814 aircraft maintenance and support personnel; manages a $23-million equipment inventory to sustain more than 25 F-22 aircraft valued at $2.3 billion; and ensures mission-capable aircraft are available to support the wing’s yearly flying hour program, deploy for combat training exercises and meet contingency operations.
1st Maintenance Squadron
The 1 MXS provides on-equipment and intermediate maintenance on the wing’s F-22 aircraft avionics and accessories systems as well as a fleet of F100-PW-100 and F119-PW-100 engines; calibrates and repairs test, measurement and diagnostic equipment; and prepares to mobilize, deploy and sustain worldwide combat and contingency air superiority operations in support of three fighter squadrons and Air and Space Expeditionary Force taskings.
In addition, the 1 MXS maintains a combat ready wing of F-22 aircraft and support equipment prepared to mobilize, deploy and sustain worldwide combat/contingency air-superiority operations in support of two fighter squadrons; performs all structural and armament system maintenance, corrosion prevention and aircraft painting; and stores, maintains and builds most sophisticated munitions in the Air Force inventory, including the AIM-120.
1st Maintenance Operations Squadron The 1 MOS maintains the combat readiness of the F-22 fleet and the combat readiness of the maintenance group aviators. The squadron manages the instructional qualification program for F-22 Raptor aircraft, and all maintenance related AFSCs and the wing skill level upgrade and Status of Training programs. It is also responsible for management of the 1 MXG’s personnel, finances and facilities.
192D FIGHTER WING
This Wing’s mission is to fly and maintain the F-22A Raptor through the 149th Fighter Squadron, and support the ongoing intelligence mission through the 192nd Intelligence Squadron.
The Wing is composed of the following units:
• 192D Operations Group
• 149th Fighter Squadron
• 192D Intelligence Squadron
• 192D Operations Support Flight
• 192D Maintenance Group
• 192D Aircraft Maintenance Squadron
• 192D Maintenance Squadron
• 192D Maintenance Operations Flight
• 192D Medical Group
• 192D Mission Support Group
• 192D Mission Support Flight
• 192D Supply Chain Management Squadron
• 192D Security Forces Squadron
480TH INTELLIGENCE, SURVEILLANCE AND RECONNAISSANCE WING
The 480 ISR Wing operates and maintains the Air Force Distributed Common Ground System, known as the “Sentinel” weapon system, conducting imagery, cryptologic, and measurement and signatures intelligence activities.
The Wing is composed of the following units worldwide:
• 480th ISR Group, Fort Gordon, Ga.
• 497th ISR Group, Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Va.
• 548th ISR Group, Beale Air Force Base, Calif.
• 692nd ISR Group, Hickam Air Force Base, Hawaii
• 693rd ISR Group, Ramstein Air Base, Germany
• 694th ISR Group, Osan Air Base, South Korea
LANGLEY ASSOCIATE UNITS
• Air Combat Command
• Air Force Atlantic Area Audit Offi ce
• Air Force Command and Control Integration Offi ce
• Air Force Doctrine Center
• Air Force Liaison (NASA)
• Air Force Material Command Liaison Offi ce
• Air Land Sea Application Center
• Area Defense Counsel
• Defense Logistics Agency
• Defense Security Service
• Document Automated Printing
• Langley Composite Squadron,
• Civil Air Patrol
• USAF Judiciary-Eastern Circuit, Northern Region
• U.S. Army Corps of Engineers
• 158th Fighter Wing, Vermont Air National Guard
• 372nd TRS Detachment 18 (AETC)
• 71st Aerial Port Squadron (AFRES)
• 512d Mission Support Squadron (AFRES)
• 622d Communications Flight (622 CF)
• 307th Fighter Squadron
• 710th Combat Operations Squadron
• 735th Supply Chain Management Group
Fort Eustis, located in Newport News, was established in 1918 and has served a number of purposes including an Army training facility for artillery and artillery observation, a prison for prohibition law offenders and a work camp for the Works Progress Administration. Beginning in the World War II era, the primary mission of Fort Eustis has been Army transportation training, research and development, engineering, and operations, including aviation and marine shipping activities. The Army Element of the post is currently under the command of the U.S. Army Training and Doctrine Command.
Training and Doctrine Command develops, educates and trains Soldiers, civilians and leaders; supports unit training; and designs, builds and integrates a versatile mix of capabilities, formations and equipment to strengthen the U.S. Army as America’s Force of Decisive Action.
7th Sustainment Brigade
This sustainment brigade has been referred to as “the most deployed unit in the Army” because of its continuous mission to provide logistical support to all branches of the service for both training and war-time activities.
18th Weather Squadron
The 18th Weather Squadron’s mission is to provide worldwide, mission-focused meteorological and oceanographic information that enhances the safety and operational effectiveness of supported Army, Air Force and joint watercraft, ground and aviation operations — any time, any place.
93D Signal Brigade
The 93D Signal Brigade commands, controls and defends the Eastern region of the LandWarNet (LWN) in CONUS and supports operating and generating forces engaged in full spectrum operations enhancing battle command through the transparent delivery of LWN capabilities.
128th Aviation Brigade
The 128th Aviation Brigade’s mission is to produce Army aviation maintenance Soldiers that can contribute immediately to the combat readiness of their gaining unit. It is also to provide subject matter expertise in Army aviation maintenance and training as part of the United States Army Aviation Center of Excellence.
360th Training Squadron, Detachment 1
This unit’s mission is to train, educate and develop professional Airmen on the various maintenance skills needed to sustain a high ops tempo for Combat Search and Rescue operations in the U.S. Air Force.
597th Transportation Brigade
As part of the U.S. Army Military Surface Deployment and Distribution Command the 597th Transportation Brigade engages in providing expeditionary and sustained end-to-end deployment and distribution to meet the Nation’s objectives.
ARMY TRAINING SUPPORT CENTER
ATSC manages, plans, integrates, implements and sustains specific Training Support System (TSS) programs, products, services and facilities that support training across all training domains, TRADOC’s core missions and the Army.
AVIATION APPLIED TECHNOLOGY DIRECTORATE
The AATD mission is to transition critical technologies that enhance and sustain Army Aviation as the premiere land force aviation component in the world.
CRIMINAL INVESTIGATION DIVISION (12TH MILITARY POLICE DETACHMENT)
As part of the U.S. Army Criminal Investigation Command, CID Special Agents conduct criminal investigations that range from death to fraud, on and off military installations and, when appropriate, with local, state and other federal investigative agencies. CID’s mission is the same in both the installation and battlefield environments but its traditional roles are expanded once deployed to the battlefield or to a contingency operation.
DEFENSE FINANCE AND ACCOUNTING SERVICE
Provides payment services for the U.S. Department of Defense.
FORT EUSTIS LEGAL ASSISTANCE
Legal Assistance provides professional, competent, timely and proactive legal support and customer service across all areas of legal practice to Fort Eustis commanders, staffs, directorates and eligible clients and customers.
The Joint Base Langley-Eustis Tax Centers offer free tax preparation services for active duty service members, retirees and their dependents on an appointment-only basis.
The Inspector General serves as advisor to the commander on all matters of command. The IG is responsible for monitoring and inspecting command functions which are essential to mission effectiveness and combat readiness. The IG’s office is the principle agency for receiving and investigating complaints about command environment and leadership.
INSTALLATION MANAGEMENT COMMAND — ATLANTIC REGION
IMCOM Atlantic Region consolidates the Northeast Region, headquartered at Fort Monroe, and Southeast Region, headquartered at Fort McPherson, Ga. The Atlantic Region oversees installation management on 19 major installations and several special installations located east of the Mississippi River. The mission of IMCOM is to provide Soldiers, civilians and their families with a quality of life commensurate with the quality of their service.
JOINT DEPLOYMENT TRAINING CENTER
JDTC provides innovative and relevant functional training and education on Joint Deployment, Global Force Management and Situational Awareness applications to the Joint Planning and Execution Community, joint exercises and Professional Military Education institutions.
MCDONALD ARMY HEALTH CENTER
MCAHC ensures the medical readiness of the Nation’s fighting forces and promote the health of all those entrusted to its care.
MISSION INSTALLATION CONTRACTING COMMAND
Members of the Mission and Installation Contracting Command support the Soldiers and their families through the acquisition of goods and services vital to the Soldier’s mission and well-being.
NETWORK ENTERPRISE CENTER
NEC’s mission is to provide integrated sustaining base information services and products in the Information Mission Area to Fort Eustis and Fort Story and all tenant organizations.
U.S. ARMY DENTAL COMMAND
DENCOM’s mission is to provide Soldier focused dental services in a timely and cost effective manner that supports America’s Army.
Under the proud flag of the TRADOC, the Band’s Soldiers continue the honored tradition of service established by the 2nd Coast Artillery Band and the 69th Army Ground Forces Band– musical and ceremonial support of the trainers of America’s Soldiers, and bringing their stories to the American people.
JOINT TASK FORCE CIVIL SUPPORT
Joint Task Force Civil Support anticipates, plans and integrates USNORTHCOM chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear response operations. JTF-CS commands and controls designated DoD forces to assist local, state, federal and tribal partners in saving lives, preventing further injury and providing critical support to enable community recovery.
733D MISSION SUPPORT GROUP
When the Fort Eustis Garrison Command deactivated, the 733d Mission Support Group activated as the first step in the transition to Joint Base Langley Eustis. The group is responsible for support functions at Eustis. The group includes the following units as well as the 733rd Security Forces Squadron.
733rd Civil Engineer Division
The 733rd CED provides quality engineering, planning, operations, environmental, and fi re and emergency services. It constructs and maintains the physical infrastructure that provides for the public’s health and safety. With an eye to the future, CED maintains and improves installation property, roads, utilities and facilities; improves energy management and sustainability programs; provides all fi re protection and prevention services; provides oversight of installation environmental assets to ensure compliance with environmental policies, programs, and legislation; manages the unaccompanied personnel housing program; and plans for new construction and improvement to installation facilities and services.
Additionally, the 733 CED supports the training, mobilization and deployment of mission-ready forces, thereby helping to enhance Combat Readiness, Professional Development and Quality of Life for the Fort Eustis Community.
733rd Logistics Readiness Division
The 733rd LRD manages logistics programs and services on Fort Eustis and Fort Story in support of mission readiness and institutional training. Customer focused support includes transportation, supply, and food services for installation and tenant activities.
The Plans and Operations Division functions include developing and managing contracts for maintenance, supply, transportation and food services requirements; implementing and reporting management programs; managing logistics automation support; coordinating and preparing logistics portions of Inter-service Support Agreements; developing, monitoring and executing the Quality Assurance Program; and planning, coordinating, and executing logistics support for training, mobilization, deployment and contingency operations.
The Transportation Branch plans, coordinates and manages programs and functions vital to successful transportation operations in support of Fort Eustis, Fort Story and the surrounding community. Programs and functions include Transportation Motor Pool, Unit Movements, Rail Operations, Commercial Travel Office, Passenger Travel and Port Call, Freight Office, and Personal Property.
The Supply & Services Branch is responsible for providing supply and food service support to all Fort Eustis and Fort Story activities as well as many of the tenants located on the two installations. Some support is provided to a number of activities/agencies in the local area, such as Joint Forces Command in Norfolk. All areas of Supply and some portions of food service operations are contractor operated with government management and oversight.
The Financial Management Branch provides high-quality budgetary and financial support to all branches of the Logistic Readiness Division. Utilizing resource management and proven financial management procedures, the FM Branch ensures that the vital support and services LRD provides to Joint Base Langley- Eustis customers and various commands are carried out in a cost effective and efficient manner from resource planning and allocation to execution.
733rd Mission Services Division
The 733rd MSD provides crisis and emergency management, mail operations, installation and Rapid Port Opening Element support and exercise development to sustain Soldiers and customers in accomplishing the Joint Base Langley-Eustis mission.
The 733 MSD’s Emergency Management Services Branch develops and implements programs to prepare for, respond to and recover from all hazards. In addition, the branch develops and staffs plans and contingencies for the 733rd Mission Support Group, as well as assisting with planning, coordinating, executing and evaluating exercises.
The Operations Branch provides standardized procedures for receiving, validating, processing and executing operations and support requirements internal to Joint Base Langley Eustis. In addition, the Operations Branch provides staff ISO command, control and coordination of any response to protect Soldiers, families, civilian employees and property.
The Port Operations Branch is responsible for maintaining non-stop operational control of the movement and berthing of a variety of military and civilian watercraft in the Marine Operations areas while enforcing safety, security and environmental regulations.
Finally, the Postal & Records Management Branch provides postal service for all on-post activities and life cycle management of records, Freedom of Information Act and Privacy Act records, and publications and forms services.
LANGLEY AIR FORCE BASE
Langley Air Force Base was the first U.S. military base built specifically for air power, and it’s the oldest continually active air force base in the world, boasting a rich history within the U.S. Air Force and the surrounding Hampton Roads area.
Indeed, Langley (originally set up in 1916 as the Army’s Aviation Experimental Station and Proving Grounds) represents significant chapters in the evolution of flight. Such air power greats as Eddie Rickenbacker, Raoul Lufberry, Douglas Campbell and Frank Luke Jr., known as the “Arizona Balloon Buster,” made aviation history as part of the country’s first and second oldest fighter units on the base. These days Langley personnel often lead the way in global action flying lighter-than-air aircraft, Spads, Jennys, F-86 Sabre Jets, F-4 Phantom IIs, the F-15 Eagle and the F-22A Raptor.
In 1917, the new proving ground was designated Langley Field in honor of air pioneer Samuel Pierpont Langley, who in 1903 launched his heavier-than-air craft from a houseboat catapult. By late 1918, several buildings and such aircraft as the JN-4 Curtis Jenny — used by Langley’s School of Aerial Photography — the deHavilland DH-4 bomber and hydrogen-filled dirigibles dotted the field.
In the early 1920s, Brig. Gen. Billy Mitchell led bombing runs from Langley over captured German warships anchored off the coast of Virginia. These first successful tests set the precedent for the strategic bombing missions to come.
Throughout the 1930s the base served as the Army’s justification to strengthen its offensive and defensive air arm. The Army Air Corps transformed the small grassy field into a major airfield, and many of the brick buildings of today sprung up.
The outbreak of World War II presented a new mission: Develop special detector equipment for anti-submarine warfare. These components eventually helped sink enemy submarines off the Eastern seaboard.
In May 1946, the newly formed Tactical Air Command moved into Langley. The command’s mission was to organize, train, equip and maintain combat-ready forces for rapid air deployment.
The jets that accompanied TAC signaled a new era for the base, and in January 1948, Langley Field became Langley Air Force Base. The next major thrust occurred in June 1992, when the Air Force inactivated TAC and the newly formed Air Combat Command became the base’s primary and all-inclusive provider of such air combat forces as intercontinental ballistic missiles and fighter, bomber, reconnaissance and battle-management aircraft. The largest command group in the United States Air Force oversees more than 125,000 active duty, guard and reserve, family members, civilians, contractors and retirees.
These days Langley sprawls across 2,900 acres in Hampton, Independent City, Va. — about 62 miles south of Richmond, the state capital, and 40 miles north of Virginia Beach, the state’s largest city — and employs more than 8,800 military and 2,800 civilian personnel.
Bounded by the James River to the west and south and the Warwick River to the east, the fort operates at the northern tip of Newport News, only minutes from Williamsburg, VA. Co-units and installations include the U.S. Army Training and Doctrine Command, the Joint Warfighting Center at Fort Monroe, Air Combat Command at Langley Air Force Base, Atlantic Command at Norfolk Naval Base and Fort Story at Cape Henry. It’s also the home of the U.S. Army Transportation Corps, which includes the Transportation Center and School, the Aviation Logistics School and the Non-commissioned Officer Academy.
Known in colonial times as Mulberry Island and the home of John Rolfe, husband of Indian Princess Pocahontas, Fort Eustis originated 90 years ago first as a camp and later as a post. In March 1918 with World War I looming, the Army bought Mulberry Island and the surrounding acreage for $538,000. Camp Abraham Eustis then replaced Fort Monroe as a coast artillery installation and a balloon observation school. It was named for Brevet Brigadier General Abraham Eustis, the first commanding officer of Fort Monroe.
The camp transitioned to a fort and a permanent military installation in 1923, with artillery and infantry units. Eight years later the fort served as a federal prison, primarily for bootleggers until the repeal of Prohibition.
In 1940, Fort Eustis reopened as the Coast Artillery Replacement Training Center, and six years later the newly-formed Transportation School relocated from New Orleans. The move consolidated all training in rail, marine, amphibious operations and other modes of transportation. This expertise opened the door for the 200-year-old Transportation Corps in 1942. As far back as the Revolutionary War, when Gen. George Washington appointed the first Wagon Master, transporters have moved and sustained the nation’s fi ghting forces through the War of 1812, the Civil War, the Spanish-American War and WWI.
But the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor commenced the largest mobilization in the nation’s history, and President Roosevelt quickly established the Transportation Corps. By the end of the war, this outfit had moved more than 30 million soldiers within the continental United States and 7 million soldiers plus 126 million tons of supplies overseas.
After the unit helped sustain Berlin during the Russian occupation in 1948, President Truman in 1950 made the Transportation Corps a permanent branch of the Army. During the Korean War, the corps supplied U.N. forces through three brutal winters and moved more than 3 million soldiers and 7 million tons of cargo. Using watercraft, amphibians, motor trucks and aircraft in a hostile, undeveloped tropical environment, the outfit next supported American and allied forces throughout the Vietnam War.
In 1986, the U.S. Army Regimental System inducted the Transportation Corps, heralding a new era in innovative military transport and support. Since then the corps has effectively ensured every soldier the resources to face and defeat the enemy in Iraq, Somalia, Rwanda, Haiti and Bosnia.
Both Langley’s and Fort Eustis’s storied history mirrors that of the even older Hampton Roads region, with miles of shoreline and breathtaking water views greatly enhancing the distinct small town feel of light traffic and abundant amenities.
The area’s nearly 2 million residents enjoy historic sites, extraordinary museums and countless miles of scenic waterways and hiking trails. The moderate four-season climate, location and military environment also attracts many military retirees and their families.
LANGLEY AIR FORCE BASE
There are two airports in the local area: Newport News/Williamsburg International (airport code is PHF, 12 miles from base) and Norfolk International (airport code is ORF, 20 miles from base). There is no shuttle service to the base from either airport. Taxi fees range from $30 to $60. Rental cars are available at the airports.
Traveling southeast from Richmond on I-64 From Interstate 64 East to Langley, merge onto US-258 (Mercury Boulevard) via exit 263-B and travel 2.1 miles. Be in the right lane and merge onto VA 167 E (LaSalle Avenue) and you will dead-end into the base gate.
Traveling northeast from the James River Bridge From U.S. Route 17-258, take West Mercury Boulevard to LaSalle Avenue. Traveling north from Norfolk Follow Interstate 64 West through the Hampton Roads Bridge Tunnel to exit 265-B and turn right onto LaSalle Boulevard.
Traveling to Hampton from Emporia (I-95) From Interstate 95 take US-58 E for approximately 66 miles. Merge onto I-64 E/Hampton Roads via exit 1B toward Norfolk/Va Beach. Shortly thereafter, take exit 265-C toward Langley AFB. Turn right onto Rip Rap Road; then a slight right onto Armistead Avenue, and another short right onto LaSalle Avenue.
Traveling south on Highway 17 Continue south on Highway 17 until you reach Interstate 64. Take I-64 east until you exit at Armistead Avenue (north) and then continue on to LaSalle Avenue.
At the Gate
There is a 100 percent ID check at all gates at all times; be sure that all adults in the vehicle have their ID. If you are driving a rental car, present the rental contract with your authorized ID.
There are two airports in the local area: Newport News/Williamsburg International (airport code is PHF, 6 miles from Eustis) and Norfolk International (airport code is ORF, 32 miles from Eustis). There is no shuttle service to the base from either airport. Taxi fees range from $30 to $60. Rental cars are available at the airports.
From the airports and points east Take Interstate 64 West to exit 250A, Fort Eustis Boulevard (Route 105) and proceed west about 1 mile to Fort Eustis.
From Interstate 95 and points west (Richmond) Take Interstate 64 East to exit 250A, Fort Eustis Boulevard (Route 105) proceed west about 1 mile to Fort Eustis.
At the Gate
There is only one main entrance to Fort Eustis. ID cards are required. However due to Joint Base Air Force regulations DoD vehicle decals are not required for entrance on Fort Eustis.
Be sure to coordinate your arrival with your sponsor from your new unit. Your sponsor can help with transportation and lodging arrangement, and will accompany you to the checkin point for your unit and help you through in-processing.
LANGLEY AIR FORCE BASE
If you arrive at Langley during normal duty hours, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, report directly to your gaining unit’s commander’s support staff.
If you arrive during non-duty hours, report to:
24-hour Base Lodging Office
44 Taylor Road
Langley AFB, VA
On the next duty day, report to your gaining unit. If you do not know where your unit is located, report to:
Personnel Employment Office
(in the Military Personnel Flight)
45 Nealy Ave., Suite 218
Langley AFB, VA
(757) 764-2704 /4230
Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. You must be in uniform to in-process. Be sure to bring several copies of your orders and all hand-carried records you received from your previous base.
The Military Personnel Branch is the check in point for all officers and enlisted Soldiers (permanent party) upon arrival to Fort Eustis. During duty hours report to:
Officers: Room 124
Enlisted: Room 131 (757) 878-4431
After duty hours report to:
733d Mission Support Group
Building 601 Lee Blvd.
The ACU duty uniform is worn during inprocessing at Fort Eustis. Do not forget to bring
your personnel records, including all PCS orders, DA Form 31, medical, dental and financial when checking in.
Reservations are recommended and should be made as far in advance as possible. If Joint Base Langley-Eustis temporary housing facilities are not available you may need to make arrangements in the surrounding community; a statement of non-availability is required from base lodging for reimbursement of off-base lodging costs.
Langley Air Force Base
70 Nealy Ave., Building 82
Note: Do not sign into lodging if you will be assigned to a dormitory to avoid paying lodging fees out of pocket. Contact your sponsor, orderly room or fi rst sergeant for your room assignment.
General Smalls Inn
1700 Madison Ave.
Langley Air Force Base Housing
Fort Eustis Housing
The Housing Management Office (HMO) is ready to support you in the transition to your new home and community. Use the resources provided to become familiar with the housing options and support services available to you.
Contact the HMO as soon as you know you are moving to Joint Base Langley-Eustis. The housing team will provide you the latest information about privatized housing and details about the application process. The HMO will also update you on any base–specific policies regarding residing in privatized housing.
Langley Air Force Base
Langley Family Housing — On-Base Housing
11 Burrell St.
Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.; phone service through 5 p.m.
Langley Family Housing
1798 First St.
Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Joint Base Langley-Eustis, family housing is privatized. Langley Family Housing, a Hunt Military Community, owns the housing and is responsible for maintaining, repairing, constructing and managing the community. In addition to your option to purchase and rent housing in the local community, you now may choose to live in privatized housing by signing a tenant lease agreement with Langley Family Housing. For comprehensive information about the privatized housing, visit www.langleyfamily housing.com, which provides information about the homes and amenities available in the privatized community.
37 Cedar Ave.
Monday, 7 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Tuesday through Thursday, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Friday, 7 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Unaccompanied Housing is provided for unaccompanied Airmen in the ranks of E-1 to E-3 and E-4 with less than three years of service. Each Airman is provided a private sleeping room, furnishings, bed linens and supplies required for comfortable living.
Balfour Beatty Communities
126 Madison Ave.
At Joint Base Langley-Eustis, military family housing is privatized. Balfour Beatty Communities owns the family housing and is responsible for managing, building and maintaining the community. In addition to your option to purchase and rent housing in the local community, you now may choose to live in privatized housing by signing a tenant lease agreement with Balfour Beatty Communities.
For comprehensive information about the privatized housing community, visit www. fteustishomes.com, which provides information about the homes and amenities available in the privatized housing community as well as the application process.
829 Monroe Ave.
Unaccompanied Housing is provided for unaccompanied single Soldiers in the ranks of E-1 to E-5. Each Soldier is provided a private sleeping room and furnishings. The permanent party UH campus at Fort Eustis consists of five buildings and 912 rooms.
Newcomers may have mail forwarded to General Delivery at the Postal Service Center. General delivery mail can only be held for 10 days. If you expect to reside in a dormitory, you may request an advance lockbox through your sponsor.
Langley Air Force Base
Your Rank and Name
49 Spruce St.
PCS Box 1000
JB Langley-Eustis, VA 23665-2800
Your Rank and Name
1321 Lee Blvd.
JB Langley-Eustis, VA 23604
Permanent Address — Once you have a permanent address, notify the Post Office, which will forward your mail to that address for up to 12 months. If you move into temporary housing while awaiting a permanent home, continue to receive your mail through General Delivery until you are permanently situated.
You must register your pet within 10 days of moving on base at one of the base veterinary clinics. Your pet will be required to have an annual rabies test. If your pet has current rabies done within the last year, bring the pet’s records and the clinic will replace the rabies certificate and issue a new tag.
There is a leash law for dogs and cats and an annual animal rabies vaccinations requirement. Virginia does not have a quarantine period.
Langley Animal Care Clinic
37 Magnolia St.
Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Fort Eustis Veterinary Treatment Facility
580 Jefferson Ave.
Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Langley Air Force Base Education Center
450 Weyland Road
Fort Eustis Army Education Center
1500 Madison Ave.
The education centers offers quality educational support by providing counseling/advisement, testing and program management to Airmen, Soliders, DoD civilians, retirees and family members.
Langley School Liaison Officer
45 Nealy Ave., Suite 215
Fort Eustis School Liaison Officer
650 Monroe Ave.
The school liaison offices are the connection between Joint Base Langley-Eustis families and private and public schools. The offices provide support to service members during all stages of transition and deployment to ensure children receive every opportunity for quality education.
Visit the Joint Military Services School Liaison Committee’s website (www.militaryk12link. com) for school information for military families living in the Hampton Roads area. The JMSSLC is composed of 10 school liaison officers representing all branches of service working to jointly serve the largest population of military students in any single geographic area of the nation.
Regional Service Center: (866) 645-4584
Langley Service Center: (757) 225-5111
The primary objectives of this health care program for active duty and retirees of the uniformed services, their families and survivors are to optimize the delivery of health care services and attain the highest level of patient satisfaction. In addition, the coverage is completely portable so it moves with you when you relocate. Follow these simple steps to ensure you have no break in coverage when you move:
• Continue your TRICARE Prime enrollment option.
• Immediately update your personal information in the Defense Enrollment Eligibility Reporting System when you arrive at your new location.
• Select a new primary care manager when moving within the same region or submit a Prime enrollment form within 30 days if you’re moving to a new region.
• Location will determine your new Prime option. If you move to a new Prime service area, transfer your enrollment by submitting a TRICARE Prime Enrollment and PCM Change Form to your regional contractor.
• Be sure to include all family members who wish to use Prime on the form.
Your TRICARE Prime options include TRICARE Prime and TRICARE Prime Remote in the United States, and TRICARE Prime Overseas and TRICARE Global Remote Overseas in regions outside of the United States.
TRICARE Standard and Extra are available to family members only. Active-duty service members are required to enroll in one of these Prime options. The Standard and Extra options, on the other hand, are available throughout the United States and enrollment is not required. Any active-duty family member who is registered in DEERS may use these programs by seeing any network or non-network provider that is authorized by TRICARE.
If you’re already using TRICARE Standard and Extra, moving is easy. When you arrive at your new location, immediately update your personal information in DEERS. Then fi nd TRICARE authorized providers in your new area.
Here are a few things to remember about using TRICARE Standard and Extra in a new region:
• In the U.S., visit your new regional contractor’s website for a list of providers. If you use network providers, your copayments will be lower.
• If you move to a new region, you’ll have a new claims address for submitting your TRICARE claims.
• Learn your new region’s prior authorization requirements as these requirements may differ by region.
• For a complete description of the different types of coverage programs and regions, please visit www.tricare.mil.
USAF Langley Hospital
77 Nealy Ave.
Call (866) MIL-HLTH for appointments
Monday through Friday, 6 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday, 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
The 633rd Medical Group works and trains as a team to maintain a maximum state of readiness for any contingency while providing quality service to its internal and external customers. The group’s 900 personnel maintain a full-service, 65-bed hospital providing inpatient, outpatient and emergent care. The group operates a satellite pharmacy at the Joint Base Langley-Eustis Base Exchange, specialty medical services at the NASA clinic and a full-service dental clinic.
McDonald Army Health Center
576 Jefferson Ave.
Call (866) MIL-HLTH for appointments
Monday through Friday, 6 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday, 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
As soon as a patient enrolls in one of McDonald’s primary care clinics, the MCAHC team will proactively engage the patient as a “partner in care.” The patient-centered medical home model of health care starts with a face-to-face encounter and expands from there.
Patients are assigned to a team of health care providers, i.e., physicians, nurses, behavioral health professionals, pharmacists, etc., to develop a comprehensive, personal health care plan. This includes ensuring delivery of preventive screening and services, managing chronic conditions, and promoting a spirit of health, wellness and trust. At this point, the patient becomes the center of their health care team. Collectively, patients and health care teams can take advantage of telephone and web-based communication to follow-up on health issues and concerns, share and update information, and coordinate care delivery.
Airman & Family Readiness Center (Langley)
45 Nealy Ave., Wing B, Suite 100
Solider and Family Readiness Center
650 Monroe Ave.
The readiness centers are a key resource on the installation and a gateway to accessing all of the resources available to you. They provide information, support and services to help balance the demands of the military lifestyle and family. Visiting a readiness center should be one of your first stops upon arriving at Joint Base Langley-Eustis — its programs and services will be an important resource for you and your family.
Russ Child Development Center
117 Burrell Loop Road
Monday through Friday, 6:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Madison Child Development Center
926 Madison Ave.
Monday through Friday, 5:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Pershing Child Development Center
1140 Pershing Ave.
Monday through Friday, 5:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. The CDCs strive to foster positive identity and sense of emotional well-being, to enhance social skills, to encourage children to think, reason, question and experiment, to promote language and literacy development and to build physical development and skills through child care and after-school programs for children age 6 weeks through kindergarten with USDA approved meals.
Family Child Care (Langley)
117 Burrell Loop (inside CDC)
Monday through Friday, 6:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Family Child Care (Eustis)
925 Madison Ave.
Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Family Child Care provides an alternative to child development center care for families that need evening care, weekend care, care for children with special needs, infants and school-age children, as well as care during swing and midnight shifts. The program also offers an opportunity for spouses to contribute to the family income while caring for their own children. FCC providers are well trained, they and their family members undergo a thorough background check and their homes are inspected for fi re safety, health, safety and other requirements. In addition, their homes are monitored on a regular basis (at least monthly) by the program staff.
Langley Air Force Base
2552 Big Bethel Road, Building 1421
School Age Program: Monday through Friday, 6 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Open Recreation: Monday through Friday, 3 to 8 p.m.
54 Willow St., Building 147
School Age Programs
650 Monroe Ave.
Monday through Friday, 5:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Middle School and Teen
1102 Pershing Ave.
Monday through Thursday, 2 to 7 p.m.; Friday, 2 to 10 p.m.; Saturday, noon to 4 p.m.
655 Williamson Loop
Offi ce hours: Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The Youth Programs offer before- and afterschool care as well as summer day camps and full-day care during school breaks that provide a safe, supervised and healthy environment for children ages 5 through 18.
The Air Force Chaplain Corps espouses the First Amendment right to the free exercise of religion. To that end the Langley and Bethel chapels services include:
Weekday Masses — Monday through Friday, 12:05 p.m. Langley Chapel
Weekend Masses — Saturday, 5 p.m. Bethel
Chapel; Sunday, 8:30 a.m. and noon, Bethel
Chapel; Sunday, 10:15 a.m. Langley Chapel
Sunday Traditional Service — 8:30 a.m. Langley Chapel
Sunday Contemporary Service — 10:15 a.m. Bethel Chapel
Sunday Gospel Service — 11:45 a.m. Langley Chapel
Wednesday Bible Study — 6:15 a.m. Langley Chapel
Fort Eustis Post Chaplain Office
Fort Eustis offers a comprehensive program of religious education, worship services, family counseling and troop ministry at three chapels: Regimental Memorial, the Annex and Fellowship House. Worship services include:
Sunday, 9:30 a.m.; Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 11:45 a.m. Regimental Memorial Chapel
Contemporary Christian Worship:
Sunday, 9 a.m. Annex
Latter Day Saints Sacrament and Priesthood
Meeting: Sunday, 11 a.m.
Sunday, 11 a.m. Annex
Save an average of 30 percent of your hard earned dollars when shopping for groceries at the commissary. In-store store services and specialties include plants, a bakery, a deli, fresh sandwiches to go and sushi. Check the store’s Savings Aisle for even deeper discounts on a changing selection of items. Gift cards to the commissary are now available for purchase in $25 and $50 denominations. Guests and visitors are allowed in the commissary, but only authorized purchasers with ID are allowed to shop.
Langley Air Force Base
51 Spaatz Drive, Building 291
Sunday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.; Saturday, 8 a.m. to 7 p.m.
13th and Lee Boulevard
Sunday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Monday closed; Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday, 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.; Thursday, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.;
From haircuts to hot subs, glasses to taxes, the Main Base Exchange provides all the services you need in a one-stop shopping location. The Exchange shop itself sells a wide range of items, including clothes, jewelry, home electronics, sporting goods, health care products and more.
Check-cashing and money orders are available, as well as fax and copy services. A food court and adjacent fast-food options make sure you don’t shop on an empty stomach
. Langley Air Force Base Main Exchange
Monday through Saturday, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.;
Sunday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Anthony’s Pizza ....... (757) 766-1298 ext. 211
Burger King ...........................(757) 766-1237
Green Beans ......................... (757) 766-0035
Taco Bell ................................ (757) 766-1327
Subway .................................. (757) 766-0096
Alterations ............................. (757) 766-7817
Barber Shop ........................... (757) 766-1805
Beauty Shop ...........................(757) 766-1283
Flower Shop ........................... (757) 766-1217
GNC ....................................... (757) 766-7075
Hertz Car Rental ....................(757) 766-3968
Optical Shop ..........................(757) 766-2609
Treasured Memories ............. (757) 298-0249
Car Care Center
Instaflix DVD Kiosk ............. (757) 766-1312
Firestone Tire & Service Center .... (757) 766-2017
Barber Shop ...........................(757) 865-8962
Bldg. 245 ............................... 757) 766-5572
Express ..................................(757) 865-1048
Military Clothing Store
Bldg. 190 .............................. (757) 766-3815
Bldg. 246............................. (757) 766-0693
Fort Eustis Main Exchange
Monday through Saturday, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.;
Sunday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Anthony’s Pizza ..................... (757) 887-2748
Charley’s Grilled Subs .......... (757) 887-2748
Hershey Ice Cream ................ (757) 887-1050
Robin Hood ........................... (757) 887-2748
Taco Bell ................................ (757) 887-2748
Alterations .............................(757) 234-0527
Barber Shop ........................... (757) 887-1975
Beauty Shop ...........................(757) 887-0292
Flower Shop ...........................(757) 887-0574
GameStop ..................... (757) 243-2572/2516
Gifts & More ......................... (757) 887-1050
GNC .......................................(757) 887-8309
Military Clothing Store .........(757) 887-8205
Optical Shop .......................... (757) 847-3045
Simply Wireless ..................... (757) 887-2799
Specialty Shop ...................... (757) 234-6050
Urban Wear............................(757) 888-6677
Express/ Gas/ Car Wash ........ (757) 962-3766
Subway ...................................(757) 962-3507
Hertz Car Rental
Optometry.............................. (757) 887-3627
Hertz Car Rental ................... (757) 820-0601
Starbucks .............................. (757) 369-6088
Bldg. 1328 ............................ (757) 887-1602
Bldg. 677 Tyler Ave. ............(767) 369-8615
Jacobs Theater .......................(757) 878-2744
Laundromat Bldg. 1377 ............................(757) 888-0275
231 Enterprise Drive ...........(757) 887-5602
Langley Air Force Base
Crossbow Dining Facility
52 Willow St.,
Bldg. 140 ..........................(757) 764-5144/3694
The Langley Club
128 Benedict Ave. ..................... (757) 766-1361
Game Time Sports Grill
At Eaglewood Golf Course
150 E. Flight Road,
Bldg. 759 .................................. (757) 764-1899
King Pin Kafe
75 Nealy Ave.,
Bldg. 252 ...................................(757) 764-2433
Marina Snack Bar
202 Thornell Ave.,
Bldg. 619 ...................................(757) 764-7220
Rickenbacker’s at Langley Inn
70 Nealy Drive ........(757) 764-4667, Ext. 9006
Fort Eustis Club
Bldg. 2123 .................................(757) 878-5700
Flight Line Snack Bar
671 Lee Blvd.
(inside the recreation center) ....(757) 878-2067
Lakeside Sports Bar
828 Kells Drive .........................(757) 878-2259
Reggie’s Bar & Grill
3518 Mulberry Island Road ...... (757) 878-5331
Strike Zone Snack Bar
675 Dickman St. .......................(757) 878-5482
Langley Air Force Base
Langley ACC Fitness Center
36 Sweeney Blvd.,
Bldg. 658 ................................... (757) 759-1896
308 Emmons Road,
Bldg. 891 ...................................(757) 764-7486
Arts and Crafts Center
60 Walnut Ave.......................... (757) 764-4647
35 Ash Ave.,
Bldgs. 220 and 224 ...................(757) 764-3978
42 Ash Ave. ...............................(757) 764-2906
62 Walnut Ave., Bldg. 247 ........(757) 764-2983
Eaglewood Golf Course
630 Weyland Road ....................(757) 764-4547
77 Holly St., Bldg. 222 .............. (757) 764-7170
123 Saunders Road ................... (757) 766-3017
Information, Tickets and Tours
62 Walnut Ave., Bldg. 247 ....... (757) 764-7176
75 Nealy Ave., Bldg. 252 ..........(757) 764-2433
202 Thornell Ave., Bldg. 619 ....(757) 764-7220
77 Holly St., Bldg. 222 .............. (757) 764-7170
Shellbank Fitness Center
36 Sweeney Blvd. ......................(757) 225-8165
Anderson Field House
643 Dickman St. .......................(757) 878-2328
Auto Craft Center
660 Jackson St. .........................(757) 878-5440
641 Tyler Ave. ...........................(757) 878-1090
671 Lee Blvd. ............................ (757) 878-5031
671 Lee Blvd. ............................ (757) 878-3285
1313 Washington Blvd. ............. (757) 878-5017
McClellan Fitness Center
673 Monroe Ave. ....................... (757) 878-5556
828 Kells Drive ......................... (757) 878-2610
Pines Golf Course
3518 Mulberry Island Road ......(757) 878-2252
671 Lee Blvd. ............................(757) 878-2067
Strike Zone Bowling
675 Jackson St. ..........................(757) 878-5482
Tickets & Travel
671 Lee Blvd. ............................(757) 878-3694