Around Knox

  • 201ST BSB NCOs get ‘physical’ with JROTC cadets

    By 1st Lt. AUSTIN MANINI
    201st Brigade Support Bn. Executive Officer
    Noncommissioned officers from the 201st Brigade Support Battalion got “physical” with Central Hardin High School JROTC Friday in Elizabethtown.  
    Sgt. 1ST Class Justin Hill and Staff Sgt. Felipe Muzquiz spent the day teaching the Army’s Physical Readiness Training program to 125 JROTC cadets in the school’s gymnasium.

  • Employment opportunities plentiful in, around Fort Knox

    ACS Employment Readiness Program
    The Army Community Service Employment Readiness Program provides employment information and other supportive services primarily to Family members who are relocating as a result of a military or civilian spon-sor’s permanent change of station. Other categor-ies of personnel who are eligible for services are nontransitioning military personnel, retirees and their spouses.

  • TAP hosting military leader transition seminar at Saber & Quill

    TAP Staff
    The Fort Knox Transition Assistance Program is hosting a one-day Military Leader Transition. Soldiers do not have to be a leader to attend. The seminar is open to all transitioning Soldiers, Family and community members. The military leader transition seminar is designed to assist Soldiers in planning and developing their post-military careers in a seminar used to train Fortune 500 exeuctives.
    The objective of the workshop is to equip participants with the skills to plan and execute the development of a post-military career.

  • God’s grace is seen in counting life’s blessings

    4th Cav. Bde., 1st Army Div. East
    Fall is here! Fall represents changes in many ways, and we can see and feel them everywhere. Football, county fair, rodeos and deer season are events that I think about and enjoy as fall rolls around. It is interesting that at different phases of life I have enjoyed these things in different ways.

  • Tips on how to safely use prescription, OTC meds

    Here are some tips for using your medications safely:

    Tell your doctor and pharmacist all the medicines you take.

    * Bring a medicine list with the names of:

    - Medicines prescribed by your doctors,

    - Medicines you bought at a drug or grocery store (like medicines for pain or a cold), and

    - Vitamins and herbs or nutritional supplements.

    Tell your doctor and pharmacist what you can’t take.

    * Your medicine list should also include:

  • IRACH celebrating pharmacy week


    Chief of the Department of Pharmacy

    Pharmacists at Ireland Army Community Hospital will use National Hospital and Health-System Pharmacy Week, Sunday-Oct. 25, to underscore the many new and vital roles they now play in patient care.

    The evolution has been especially dramatic in recent years as pharmacists have moved beyond compounding and dispensing medications to become vital members of multidisciplinary patient-care teams.


    Asphalt resurfacing at Chaffee Gate


  • 123rd CRG stands up cargo hub


    123rd Airlift Wing

    More than 80 Airmen from the Kentucky Air National Guard’s 123rd Contingency Response Group stood up a cargo hub in Dakar, Senegal Oct. 5 that will funnel humanitar-ian supplies and equipment into West Africa in support of Operation United Assistance, the international effort to fight Ebola.

    The epidemic has claimed more than 3,500 lives, according to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

  • Soldiers complete quarterly bridge training


    Gold Standard Staff Writer


    The 502nd Multi Role Bridge Company, 19th Engineer Battalion, spent a week completing quarterly bridge training at various locations on post. The company completed a series of tasks preparing for mission sustainment from Sept. 29-Oct.3.

  • Victim blaming can increase cases of domestic violence


    Gold Standard Senior Staff Writer


    “He’s stressed because of me. It won’t happen again.”

    “Do what I say!”

    “I don’t know why I married you, you’re worthless!”

    Those types of statements are frequently attributed to women who attempt to justify why they have become victims of domestic violence. October is Domestic Violence Prevention Month, which is a national focus on the problem.