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At Hill Air Force Base

Hangar with fighter jets, Hill Air Force Base

Established in 1940, Hill Air Force Base (AFB) is headquartered 25 miles north of Salt Lake City along the Wasatch Range. The base is home to the 75th Air Base Wing and the Ogden Air Logistics Complex, one of three Air Force sustainment complexes nationwide.

Serving as a critical logistics, support, maintenance and testing center for the Air Force's most advanced aircraft and weapons systems, the base provides Air Force-wide, depot-level overhaul and repair support, which is essential to ensuring the proper execution of Air Force operations. The base is also home to two operational F-35A fighter wings.

Hill AFB owns and operates the Utah Test and Training Range, located 100 miles west of the base. This 2.3 million-acre training range and airspace is used by Hill AFB, as well as other mission partners and range customers. It is an ideal location for the testing and evaluation of weapons systems requiring large safety footprints. Multiple services, including other Air Force active-duty and reserve combat units, U.S. Army, U.S. Army National Guard, Navy Special Forces and allied units use the range.

The total economic impact of the base and the Utah Test and Training Range in the state is estimated at over $3 billion annually. The base is the largest single-site employer in Utah, with more than 22,000 military and civilian employees.


The 75th Air Base Wing serves as Hill AFB's host organization and provides readiness and installation support for personnel in the Ogden Air Logistics Complex, the 388th and 419th Fighter Wings, and more than 50 other mission partners. The wing is responsible for mission support, civil engineering, medical services, airfield operations, safety, finance,

command post, explosive ordnance disposal and ground operations for the installation and the Utah Test and Training Range. Additionally, the 75th is the Air Force's single provider of Standard Air Munitions Packages, or STAMP, to support wartime taskings across the globe. Nearly half of the base’s real estate is dedicated to the safe storage, depot-level maintenance, and rapid processing of lethal munitions, ensuring warfighters have the combat power they require to fight and win our nation’s wars.



Fighter jet refueling, Hill Air Force Base


The 75th Civil Engineer Group provides infrastructure and facilities support, environmental support, Utah Test and Training Range support, fire protection, housing management, explosive ordnance disposal and energy management for Hill AFB. This group deploys explosive ordnance and civil engineer forces to support global contingency operations.


The 75th Communications and Information Directorate provides innovative cyber capability to enable and enhance Team Hill’s missions through secure, reliable and cost-effective information technology services.


The 75th Medical Group delivers full-spectrum health care including primary care, pediatrics, flight medicine, mental health, optometry, dental, women’s health, physical therapy, occupational medicine and ancillary services to Hill AFB employees and TRICARE-eligible beneficiaries.


The 75th Mission Support Group provides installation security, personnel resources and development, logistics operations, emergency response, fitness and recreation services as well as child development, food, lodging, and workforce morale and welfare support.

Team Hill Mission Partners

Fighter jet, Hill Air Force Base

Ogden Air Logistics Complex

The Ogden Air Logistics Complex provides war-winning expeditionary capabilities to the warfighter through aircraft programmed depot maintenance; aircraft modification and modernization; intercontinental ballistic missile programmed depot maintenance; exchangeable end-item overhaul and repair; software development and maintenance; aerospace storage and preservation; aircraft regeneration; aircraft parts reclamation and aircraft disposal. It is one of three complexes assigned to the Air Force Sustainment Center.

The Complex provides depot repair, overhaul and modification of the A-10, C-130, F-16, F-22, F-35 and T-38 aircraft, the Minuteman Intercontinental Ballistic Missile system, and a wide range of Commodities. These include landing gear, wheels and brakes, rocket motors, air munitions, and guided bombs, photonics equipment, training devices, software, electronics, avionics, instruments, hydraulics, power systems and other aerospace components. Responsibility extends to maintenance operations at geographically separated sites in Japan, Arizona, Colorado, Nebraska, Texas, California, Florida, and ICBM wings located in Wyoming, North Dakota, and Montana.

The Ogden Air Logistics Complex employs more than 8,500 military, civilian and contract personnel.

388th Fighter Wing

The 388th Fighter Wing currently operates, maintains and supports assigned F-35A aircraft. The primary mission of the 388th FW and its reserve associate unit, the 419th FW, is to have professionals ready to deploy, employ and sustain fighter aircraft worldwide to fight and win any conflict. The wing oversees the operational effectiveness, management and flexible use of the Utah Test and Training Range.

419th Fighter Wing

The 419th FW is the only Air Force Reserve unit in Utah. It is comprised of more than 1,200 Citizen Airmen, most of whom live, work and raise families in Northern Utah. The wing trains for worldwide mobility, while offering a diverse range of combat capability to include F-35A operations and maintenance and full-spectrum mission support to include civil engineering, security forces, medical, aerial port, firefighting, supply and transportation services.

Air Force Nuclear Weapons Center

The Intercontinental Ballistic Missile Systems Directorate, reporting to the Air Force Nuclear Weapons Center at Kirtland Air Force Base, New Mexico, is responsible for the acquisition and modernization required to sustain the Minuteman III ICBM force. It is also responsible for the acquisition and development of the replacement for the Minuteman III, the Ground Based Strategic Deterrent system.

The directorate consists of a government program team of approximately 450 personnel and more than 700 contractors. The directorate is responsible for a $22 billion portfolio supporting the acquisition, systems engineering, depot repair and modernization required to sustain the nation’s silo-based ICBM fleet. The directorate delivers a safe, secure, responsive, on-time and on-target nuclear deterrent force to the warfighter as the nation’s nucleus for ICBM development, acquisition and sustainment.

Air Force Life Cycle Management Center

The Air Force Life Cycle Management Center is responsible for total life cycle management of Air Force and coalition partner weapon systems and subsystems. At Hill Air Force Base, more than 1,600 military, civilian and contractor employees provide holistic management for a host of programs and associated services. The installation’s LCMC portfolio includes cradle-to-grave management of air-delivered weapons, early warning radar systems, mature and proven systems such as the T-38 Talon, A-10 Thunderbolt II, F-16 Fighting Falcon, F-22 Raptor and many other programs and services. The LCMC team also executes sales of aircraft and other defense-related equipment while building security assistance relationships with foreign partner nation air forces.



Airmen refueling fighter jet, Hill Air Force Base

Hill Air Force Base — bordered by the colorful Wasatch Mountains on the east and overlooking the Great Salt Lake to the west — has tirelessly contributed to our nation’s defenses for 75 years. The installation reflects the rich history and heritage of the U.S. Air Force and, in particular, Air Force Materiel Command. Hill AFB traces its roots to 1934 when the operation of a temporary Air Corps depot in Salt Lake City, in place to support airmail operations, brought attention to senior military and civilian leaders, leading them to believe this area could be a possible site for a permanent air depot.

Henry “Hap” Arnold, who oversaw these airmail operations and succeeded “Billy” Mitchell as the nation’s leading advocate of an independent Air Force, was one of the military leaders who saw the need for a permanent air base in the Rocky Mountain region in 1934. Subsequently, representatives from the Ogden Chamber of Commerce, together with most of Utah’s congressional delegation, felt the same way and promoted the advantages of locating an intermountain air depot here through several selling points: good year-round flying weather; excellent climate for both storage purposes and living; center of transportation routes; adequate land, water, power, and labor force; and a strategic location inland to ensure maximum protection from possible enemy coastal attack.

By July 1934, the Air Corps Materiel Division (now Air Force Materiel Command) recommended that a depot be located in the Rocky Mountain region — and the wheels began moving in favor of Ogden. Congressional passage of the Wilcox Act in 1935 authorized site selection and construction of seven permanent Air Corps stations, one of which was to be a Rocky Mountain Air Depot. This prompted the Ogden City Chamber of Commerce in 1936 to take options on hundreds of acres adjoining the Ogden Arsenal and to donate the land to the U.S. government. Eventually, the Ogden, Utah, site was chosen for the future Rocky Mountain Air Depot.

By April 1939, the federal government had acquired nearly 3,000 acres of land held in escrow by the Ogden City Chamber of Commerce for the future Ogden Air Depot (forerunner of today’s Ogden Air Logistics Complex). Then, the Military Appropriations Bill for fiscal year 1940 passed Congress in June 1939; it included $8 million in funding for construction of the Rocky Mountain Air Depot near Ogden.

At the direction of Arnold, the site for the new depot was officially named Hill Field Dec. 1, 1939, in honor of Maj. Ployer P. “Pete” Hill, a renowned military test pilot.

Now, with funding and a name, official groundbreaking ceremonies occurred Jan. 12, 1940 — and Hill Field and its mission grew thereafter. Later that year, Col. Morris Berman, Ogden Air Depot’s first commanding officer, began his tour of duty Nov. 7, 1940, marking the formal activation of the first command on the installation. By January 1941, the hiring of the first civilian employee occured, as well as the arrival of the first enlisted man and the second officer, individuals who took charge of what was to be regional engineering and supply operations. From its sensible beginning, Ogden Air Depot strength grew to a World War II peak of nearly 22,000, comprised of approximately 15,780 civilians and 6,000 military personnel.

During World War II, the depot established a reputation for its repair and supply support for the wide variety of weapon systems in use by airmen. For example, the men and women at Hill Field repaired such aircraft as the B-17, B-24, B-26, P-40, P-47, A-20, AT-11 and several widely used reciprocating engines. Personnel also performed important wartime work at the nearby Wendover Range. At the range, scores of heavy bomber crews trained in air combat operations and aircraft/munitions maintenance and supply. Crew members of the 509th Composite Group, for example, practiced bombing runs in preparation for the Hiroshima and Nagasaki missions that assisted in ending World War II.

After World War II, on Sept. 18, 1947, the Army Air Forces became the U.S. Air Force, thus, after 40 years of effort, gained its independence from the Army. On Feb. 5, 1948, following an Air Force-wide policy of renaming fields as bases, Hill Field became Hill AFB.

After the succession of wartime name changes, the Ogden Air Depot became the Ogden Air Materiel Area in 1946, succeeded by the Ogden Air Logistics Center in 1974, and is called the Ogden Air Logistics Complex now.

In terms of mission demand, following World War II, workload and personnel strength on Hill AFB diminished substantially but then started an upward trend with the outbreak of hostilities in Korea in June 1950. Hundreds of B-26 and B-29 aircraft, long stored at Hill AFB, were rapidly returned to combat readiness by the men and women on Hill AFB for deployment to the Far East. Following the termination of the Korean conflict in July 1953, the depot’s maintenance production lines continued operations with work on jet fighter aircraft such as the F-84, F-89, F-101 and F-102. Hundreds of each returned to “fly and fight” service throughout the world.

After WWII and the Korean War, Hill AFB continued to grow and its mission became more complex. On April 1, 1955, Hill AFB’s acreage doubled in size when the Department of Defense transferred the Ogden Arsenal property from the Army to the Air Force. This is now known as the West Area of the base. The new acreage added more than 600 buildings and other structures to the Air Force mission. As a result, base capabilities increased substantially, including air munitions, rockets and missiles. By 1960, all Air Force munitions derived from this command through its 2701st Air munitions Wing. During this time the Ogden Air Materiel Area also supported U.S. Air Force global operations, helping counter the Soviet Union threat by supporting a wide range of weapon systems, including the Minuteman intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBM). Combat operations support throughout Southeast Asia was another operation of the base at this time.

In the mid-1970s, the Ogden Air Logistics Center assumed lead logistics responsibilities for the F-16 Fighting Falcon.

Then, in 1982, the Ogden Air Logistics Center was designated as logistics system manager of the Peacekeeper ICBM. Hill AFB’s depot personnel also assumed a significant portion of the DOD’s C-130 Hercules fleet’s depot maintenance during this time.

In 1990 and 1991, the Ogden Air Logistics Center and Hill AFB’s tenant units supported Operation Desert Shield and Operation Desert Storm — and continued to take on new missions. To sustain this conflict, initially during Desert Shield, all Ogden Air Logistics Center shifts extended to meet mission demands. From the operations side of the house, the 388th Fighter Wing and 419th Fighter Wing (then called Tactical Fighter Wings) provided combat support through the F-16 weapon system. During this period, the end of the Cold War occurred and so did the subsequent closures of air depots at Sacramento and San Antonio. Absorbing some of the work from these closures, Hill AFB assumed responsibility for the A-10 Warthog, both maintenance and engineering support.

At the onset of the 21st century, the Ogden Air Logistics Center was one of three U.S. Air Force depots as they began their massive effort in supporting the war on terrorism through increased engineering, sustainment/logistics management, and maintenance support for many of the Air Force’s weapon systems — Minuteman III, C-130, F-16, A-10 and F-22, to name a few.

As the Air Force continued heavy use of their aircraft in Operation Enduring Freedom and Operation Iraqi Freedom, the Center stepped up its efforts to modernize and sustain the service’s legacy aircraft to increase their service life, which still continues today.

In addition to maintenance and acquisition support, several operational units on base — 388th Fighter Wing and 419th Fighter Wing — have been in constant deployment rotations to the Middle East and Southwest Asia during the past decade, providing aerial support by way of the F-16.

In July 2012, Air Force Materiel Command, the Ogden Air Logistics Center’s parent organization, streamlined its structure to mirror the rest of the Air Force’s Major Commands. With this reorganization, AFMC shifted from 12 to five centers, and each of the five centers focused on a singular mission. At Hill AFB, the five-center reorganization affected the Ogden Air Logistics Center. First, the Center re-designated as the Ogden Air Logistics Complex and was assigned to the Air Force Sustainment Center. Furthermore, the majorities of the acquisition functions, once present in the Ogden Air Logistics Center, remained on base but now worked for the Air Force Life Cycle Management Center.

More recently, in 2013, the Air Force announced it was consolidating depot maintenance for the F-22 Raptor at the Ogden Air Logistics Complex. That same year, the base was selected as the new home for the Air Force’s first operational F-35A Lightning II Joint Strike Fighters, the DOD’s fifth-generation fighter aircraft. Then, in 2014, base members began executing depot maintenance on the F-35.

In its current state, Hill Air Force Base remains active in supporting the warfighter in the air and on the ground. From just over 3,000 acres in 1939, Hill AFB has grown to encompass more than 6,000 acres in both Davis and Weber counties, with management of an additional 900,000 plus acres throughout northern Utah. Hill AFB is the state’s leading single-site employer, currently providing employment for more than 20,000 military and civilian personnel within the Ogden Air Logistics Complex, 75th Air Base Wing, 388th Fighter Wing, 419th Fighter Wing, Air Force Nuclear Weapon Center and other tenant organizations.

Today’s warfighters and their families carry on the sacrifice and achievement of America’s pioneering Airmen. Hill’s Airmen have pushed the limits of imagination and technology to excel in air, space and now cyberspace. The base remains committed to the Air Force’s core values — integrity first, service before self and excellence in all we do — and is resolved to expand the reach toward new horizons.


Communication Office, Hill Air Force Base

See the Getting To & Around Davis and Weber Counties chapter on Page 20 for information about local airports and public transportation options.


Hill AFB is about 35 minutes north of Salt Lake City and 10 minutes south of Ogden. Interstate 15 provides easy access to the base. The base is also accessible on the east by following U.S. Highway 89 to State Highway 193.

The base has three gates. Primary entrances are the South Gate on State Highway 193, just east of Clearfield Exit 334 on Interstate 15; the Roy Gate at Exit 338; and the West Gate east of the Clearfield-Sunset Exit 335 on Interstate 15. The South and Roy gates are open 24/7. It is recommended that personnel arriving at Hill AFB for the first time use the South Gate and receive directions to Building 146, the 24-hour base lodging arrival point. All visitors must process through the South Gate Visitor’s Center, Building 542.


It is advisable that incoming personnel obtain a sponsor from their new unit before arrival. A sponsor is assigned to make transition to a new installation smoother. During your Permanent Change of Station (PCS), it is important to maintain contact with your sponsor and provide him or her with your arrival information. Sponsors can help with everything from housing and inprocessing to adjusting to the new surroundings. Prior to your arrival, your sponsor will send you pertinent information about Hill AFB, such as a base map and information about the surrounding area. If you do not hear from your sponsor within four weeks of your reporting date, write to the commander of your gaining unit or contact the Military Personnel Flight Customer Service Element at 801-777-1845/1396.


Arriving military personnel should report to the lodging office, Building 146, and contact sponsors, commanders, first sergeants or the commander’s support staff. Military personnel arriving by commercial transportation should contact their sponsor or the lodging office at 801-777-0801/1844 for assistance.

The commander’s support staff schedules the newcomer’s briefing for incoming military personnel and is held monthly at the Airman and Family Readiness Center, Building 150. Contact the Airman and Family Readiness Center at 801-777-4681 for scheduled dates and times.

Personnel are reminded to be in uniform. A duty uniform must be worn during in-processing, making it a must to hand-carry in your luggage during a PCS.

If you get married before your PCS, inform your commander and follow the procedures exactly as they are given. The military does not pay for travel and housing of your spouse if you do not follow proper procedures.


The First Term Airmen Center program is designed for first-term, first-base Airmen, providing a streamlined process for base in-processing and an organized transition for these Airmen from a controlled training (basic, technical) environment to one of self-efficiency as an Air Force member. First-term Airmen arriving at Hill AFB are scheduled to attend an orientation at the center.


Vehicles entering Hill AFB are no longer required to register their vehicles on base or have vehicle decals. There is a 100 percent ID check for drivers entering the base. Visitors must be sponsored at the South Gate Visitor Control Center and carry an AF Form 75 or Defense Biometric Identification System (DBIDS) visitor pass while driving on Hill AFB. Visitor passes are available at the South Gate Visitor Control Center. For more information, call 801-777-8631.


All firearms stored on the installation must be registered within 72 hours of arrival through the 75th Security Forces Squadron, Building 408. Personnel residing in dormitory quarters must store their firearms in the Security Forces armory. Persons living in on-base family housing may keep firearms at home, but must register them with the Security Forces Armory. All firearm owners are encouraged to keep their weapons and ammunition locked away. For more information, call Security Forces at 801-777-3056.


The Airman and Family Readiness Center has resources and services available to make your transition to Hill AFB easier.

Prior to arrival, individuals should access information at www.militaryinstallations.dod.mil to obtain information about Hill AFB and the surrounding area. Child Care for PCS provides active duty families with care for 20 hours per child within 60 days of your arrival. Spouse orientation programs are also available. For more information on the center’s programs and services, call 801-777-4681.


Mountain View Inn
Building 146 801-777-1844

Mountain View Inn is in Building 146 on D Ave., and serves as the 24-hour arrival point for incoming military and their families. Members on orders should check with the Inn for temporary lodging arrangements. If lodging at the Inn is not available, a customer service representative will assist you with arranging off-base lodging and issue the necessary paperwork. The Inn offers facilities for larger families as well as pet units. The limited number of pet units is filled on a first-come, first-serve basis and has a pet fee of $10 per night.


Getting Settled

Airmen with ambulance, Hill Air Force Base


The Housing Management Office is ready to support you in the transition to your new home and community. When you arrive at Hill AFB, you must visit the office to receive counseling and guidance before entering into any written lease, rental or sales contract for housing. The office is at 4114 Charlestown Loop, 801-777-0709.

At Hill, 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. Unaccompanied Airmen in the rank of E-4 with greater than three years of service and above are housed in the local community. For information about unaccompanied housing, call 801-777-3029.

Military family housing is privatized at Hill AFB. 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 Boyer Hill Military Housing. Boyer Hill Military Housing owns the family housing and is responsible for maintaining, repairing, constructing and managing each community. For more information, visit the Boyer Hill representative in the Housing Office, 4114 B Charlestown Loop, or call 801-784-5600. You may also visit the Boyer Hill Military Communities website at www.bhmh.com.

75th Medical Group


As the only military treatment facility in Utah, the 75th Medical Group provides primary care and limited specialty health care services to 17,500 enrollees. The group’s clinics serve the needs of active-duty and reserve personnel of all branches of service, as well as military beneficiaries. The clinic is at 7321 Balmer St., Building 570. The clinic’s hours are from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. The clinic is closed the second Wednesday of every month for training and for federal holidays and base down days.

There is no on-base emergency room. Emergency care is needed in the case of a medical emergency. Medical emergencies are the sudden and unexpected onset of a medical condition that:

  • Is threatening to life, limb, or eyesight
  • Requires immediate medical treatment or
  • Manifests painful symptoms that requires immediate response to alleviate suffering

In the case of an emergency, call 911 or go to the nearest emergency room.

Closest local emergency rooms:

Davis Hospital and Medical Center
1600 W Antelope Dr Layton, UT
(801) 807-1000

Ogden Regional Medical Center
5475 S 500 East Ogden, UT
(801) 479-2111

McKay-Dee Hospital
4401 Harrison Blvd Ogden, UT
(801) 387-2800

If a patient has a medical problem that needs attention during non-clinic hours, care may be obtained in a civilian urgent care clinic after calling the appointment line at 801-728-2600.

If a patient receives urgent care, the patient’s primary care manager should be contacted within 24 hours or the next business day after getting emergency care to get authorization and coordinate ongoing care. To report an urgent care visit, call the appointment line at 801-728-2600.

Hill Dental Clinic

Dental care services are available to active-duty military only. Services include examinations, Preventive and Restorative Dentistry, Prosthodontics, Endodontics, Periodontics and limited Oral Surgery capabilities. To reach the dental clinic, call the appointment line at 801-728-2600.

Family members of active-duty personnel are encouraged to use the TRICARE Dental Program. Information about the TRICARE Dental Program can be obtained by calling 855-638-8371 or visiting www.tricare.mil/bwe.



TRICARE is the health care program for active duty and retirees of the uniformed services, their families and survivors. TRICARE’s primary objectives are to optimize the delivery of health care services in the military’s direct care system for all military health system (MHS) beneficiaries and attain the highest level of patient satisfaction through the delivery of a world-class health care benefit.


Your TRICARE eligibility doesn’t change when you move. But it may change your health plan options. Keep these things in mind when you know you’re about to move:

  • Don’t disenroll from any plan before you move.
  • You’re covered by your current plan on your way to your new location.
  • Make sure you tell your regional contractor and all doctors if you have other health insurance in addition to TRICARE, such as Medicare or an employer-sponsored health insurance.
  • Update your address and other personal information in the Defense Enrollment Eligibility Reporting System (DEERS) after you move.

Do you have a child with special needs?

Talk to your child’s case manager and regional contractor before you move. They can help you find a new doctor and other resources so the transition is smooth with no interruptions in coverage.

The first thing you should do after you move is update DEERS with your new address, phone number and other personal information. For detailed information about your situation and a summary of what you need to do, visit www.tricare.mil/LifeEvents/Moving.

Education & Training Office

Military Education and Training,
Building 180 801-777-2710

Civilian Education and Training,
Building 1279 801-777-9154


The education centers offer quality educational support by providing counseling/advisement, testing and program management to Airmen, DOD civilians, retirees and family members.

Gerrity Memorial Library

Building 440 801-777-2533

The Gerrity Memorial Library at Hill AFB serves all active-duty military, retired military, civilians and family members. The library has print and online resources that support the professional, educational and recreational pursuits of the whole family. The library has a computer lab, free Wi-Fi and free self-help faxing services.

Serving You

Soldier with baby, Hill Air Force Base


Airman and Family Readiness Center
Building 150 801-777-4681

7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday; 7:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Wednesday

A key resource on your installation and a gateway to accessing resources available to you, the Airman and Family Readiness Center provides information, support and services to help you balance the demands of family and the military lifestyle. The center is one part of the overall installation family support system, which is the network of agencies, programs, services, partnerships and individuals supporting your personal and family life readiness, mobilization and deployment readiness, and mobility and economic readiness. The Airman and Family Readiness Center should be one of your first stops upon arriving at an installation; its programs and services are an important resource for you and your family.

School Liaison Office

Building 150 801-777-4681

The school liaison office is the connection between Hill AFB families and private, charter and public schools. The School Liaison Office provides information for schools in the area. The office provides support to service members’ transitions and deployments to ensure children receive every opportunity for quality education.

Children residing on Hill AFB attend schools in the Davis School District. Students in on-base housing attend Hill Field Elementary, North Layton Junior High School and Northridge High School.

The Davis School District offers a full array of sports, clubs, and service opportunities to help youth learn leadership responsibilities and have fun. Breakfast and lunch meal options are offered at each school. Classes begin in late August and end in late May for schools following the traditional school schedule. For more information on the Davis School District, call 801-402-5261 or visit www.davis.k12.ut.us.

Airman’s Attic

Building 150 801-586-2699

The Airman’s Attic is open to E-5 and below and their families 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday, 5 to 7 p.m. Wednesday and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursday. The Airman’s Attic is open to all ranks all day on Tuesday and Wednesday.

Child Development Centers (CDC)

CDC East, Building 470 801-777-6321
CDC West, Building 464 801-777-6223

6 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday; closed on federal holidays

Hill Air Force Base has two Child Development Centers which received the 2012 Air Force Program of the Year Award, recognizing the high quality of care the centers provide to Team Hill children.

Offering care to children between the ages of 6 weeks and 5 years, CDC East is accredited by the National Association for the Education of Young Children (NAEYC). CDC West opened in March of 2012 and achieved accreditation through NAEYC, as well. Both centers are certified by the Department of Defense. Fees for a full day are set on a sliding scale based on total family income. Limited hourly drop-in care is available for $5 per child, per hour; please check with each center for availability and to complete required registration paperwork in advance.

Family Child Care

Building 460 801-777-0695

Family Child Care offers a nurturing, educational, home away from home for your child with qualified, professional providers both on and off base. Each provider is held to high standards that include 24 hours of annual training, monthly home inspections and meeting Air Force regulations. All providers hold current first aid, CPR and food handlers certificates. FCC programs offer comparable care to a CDC but include arrangements for night, weekend and flexible hourly care.

Youth Programs

Building 883 801-777-2419

Youth Programs offers various educational, social and recreational programs and activities through open recreation, school-age programs, youth sports and instructional classes for interests like dance, judo, piano and guitar. Youth Programs participates in many Boys & Girls Club, 4-H and Air Force programs. Youth Programs are available to youth who have access to base.

Fees vary based on the program or activity. Hours vary based on season and age group. Visit the center’s website for more information on membership and available programs.


American First Credit Union
Community Branch, Building 431 801-778-8705
East Branch, Building 230 801-778-8740
West Branch, Building 1235 801-778-8775

America First Credit Union offers full financial services including mortgage loans and investment counseling at three locations on Hill AFB. The east and west branches both have ATM access and full-service lobbies open 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday. The Community Branch has a full lobby 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday and 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. This building offers two drive-up lanes, one drive-up ATM and one walk-up ATM.

Wells Fargo Bank

Building 442 801-773-8000

Wells Fargo Bank is a full-service financial institution providing such services as checking, savings, traveler’s checks, foreign currency, safety deposit boxes, investments and loans. The on base branch has two drive-up lanes and an automatic teller machine. Lobby hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday, and 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday. The bank has a cash machine in Building 430.


Law Center
Building 1278 801-777-6626

The legal office provides services to Airmen, dependents and retirees, many of which are free. The center’s services include notarization, will preparation, powers of attorney and assistance with landlord-tenant issues, domestic matters, consumer issues and taxes. Call to make an appointment. Notaries and powers of attorney are available. 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday, and closed the second Wednesday of the month.

Worksheets for wills, powers of attorney, etc., are available at the U.S. Air Force Legal Assistance website: https://aflegalassistance.law.af.mil.


Hill Air Force Base Chapel
Office hours: 7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday

Hill AFB chaplains minister to a range of faiths to provide spiritual and pastoral care to Airmen, their families and the base community. The chapel, at 5711 E Ave., just west of the clinic on the corner of E Ave. and 11th St., offers Catholic and Protestant services, as well as religious programs and counseling for individuals and married couples. The chapel annex is adjacent to the main chapel. For more information, call 801-777-2106.

Catholic Services

  • Daily Mass: 11:30 a.m. Monday through Thursday
  • Saturday Mass: 5 p.m.
  • Sunday Mass: 9 a.m.

Protestant Service

  • 11 a.m. Sunday

Other Services

  • For information on Jewish, Muslim, Buddhist, Wiccan Circle and all other programs, call 801-777-2106.


Building 400 801-777-2300
9 a.m. to 7 p.m. daily

Save an average of 30 percent of your hard-earned dollars when shopping for groceries at the Hill AFB Commissary. In-store amenities include a bakery, deli, fresh sandwiches to go, party cakes, plants, sushi, rotisserie chicken and more. Early shopping hours for handicapped patrons are available.

Family shopping, Hill Air Force Base

Base Exchange
Building 412 801-773-1207

From haircuts to hot subs, glasses to flowers, the Exchange provides the services you need in a one-stop shopping location. The Exchange shop sells a wide range of items, including clothes, jewelry, home electronics, sporting goods, health care products and more. A food court and fast-food options make sure you do not shop on an empty stomach.

Main Store Mall 801-773-1207

9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday and holidays

Exchange Restaurants

  • Anthony’s Pizza
  • Arby’s
  • Charley’s Grilled Subs
  • Subway
  • Taco Bell

Barbershop 801-773-4602
Beauty Shop 801-773-4076
GNC 801-776-3351
Mobile Center 801-614-1240
Optical Center 801-776-3368
Optometry Care 801-779-9453

Mini Mall Facilities
Hill Express/Class Six, Building 420 801-773-4417
Alterations 801-825-4151
Firestone 801-776-1793
Laundry/Dry Cleaning 801-775-8353
Domino’s Pizza 801-773-3023
Military Clothing 801-776-6944

Other Facilities
Burger King, Building 418 801-774-9093
Popeye’s Chicken, Building 1210 801-774-9073
West Gate Express, Building 1210 801-774-9072


For hours of operations, menus and special event information, see the 75th Force Support Squadron’s website at www.75fss.com.

507 Grill, Building 507 801-586-9317
Break Time Deli, Building 891 801-389-5383
Fast Eddies, Building 39 801-777-1010
Halfway House, Building 708 801-777-3272
Hillcrest, Building 519 801-777-3428
The Landing, Building 450 801-777-3841
Skyward Cafe, Building 230 801-777-4165
Strikes Cafe, Building 525 801-777-6565


For detailed information about recreational programs at Hill AFB, visit the 75th Force Support Squadron online at www.75fss.com.

Arts and Crafts, Building 534 801-777-2649
Auto Hobby, Building 534 801-777-2649
Bowling Center, Building 525 801-777-6565
Embroidery, Building 534 801-777-2649
Engraving, Building 534 801-777-2649

Fitness Centers

Hess Fitness, Building 520
Warrior Fitness, Building 533 801-777-2762
Frame Shop, Building 534 801-777-2649
Hubbard Memorial Golf Course,
Building 720 801-777-3272
Library, Building 440 801-777-2533
Outdoor Recreation, Tickets and Travel, Building 805 801-777-9666/3525

Running track, Hill Air Force Base



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