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U.S. Marine Corps Forces Reserve

 

U.S. Marine Corps Forces Reserve

Augment. Support. Reinforce.

2000 Opelousas Ave., New Orleans, LA 70114
Marine Corps Forces Reserves Photo Gallery
Staff Sgt. Mario Acevedo, a training chief with G-3/5, Force Headquarters Group, Marine Forces Reserve, helps a child pick out a toy during a Toys for Tots event at the New Orleans Saints Training Facility in Metairie, La., Dec. 20, 2018.
Cpl. Janelle Turnowicz, an administrative clerk with Installation Personnel Administration Center, Marine Forces Reserve, performs ammo can lifts during the Combat Fitness Test at Marine Corps Support Facility New Orleans, Dec. 14, 2018. The CFT assesses a Marine’s strength, stamina, agility and coordination through combat related tasks. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Tessa D. Watts)
Lance Cpl. Alexis Snaidman, an administrative clerk with G-1, Installation Personnel Administration Center, Marine Forces Reserve, performs ammo can lifts during the Combat Fitness Test at Marine Corps Support Facility New Orleans, Dec. 14, 2018. The CFT assesses a Marine’s strength, stamina, agility and coordination through combat related tasks. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Tessa D. Watts)
Gunnery Sgt. Cezar Abado, a capabilities chief with Marine Forces Reserve, fireman carries another Marine during the maneuver under fire portion of the Combat Fitness Test at Marine Corps Support Facility New Orleans, Dec. 14, 2018. The CFT is an annual fitness assessment comprised of a simulated movement to contact, which is an 880-meter sprint; 2 minutes of 30-pound ammo can lifts, and a maneuver under fire, which is a timed 300-yard shuttle run of combat-related tasks. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Tessa D. Watts)
Cpl. Darrell Reynolds, the fiscal chief with 4th Marine Logistics Group, Marine Forces Reserve, low crawls during the maneuver under fire portion of the Combat Fitness Test at Marine Corps Support Facility New Orleans, Dec. 14, 2018. The CFT is an annual fitness assessment comprised of a simulated movement to contact, which is an 880-meter sprint; 2 minutes of 30-pound ammo can lifts, and a maneuver under fire, which is a timed 300-yard shuttle run of combat-related tasks. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Tessa D. Watts)
Col. Gerald C. Graham, the chief of staff with 4th Marine Aircraft Wing, Marine Forces Reserve conducts the maneuver under fire portion of the Combat Fitness Test at Marine Corps Support Facility New Orleans, Dec. 14, 2018. The CFT assesses a Marine’s strength, stamina, agility and coordination through combat related tasks. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Tessa D. Watts)
Marines with Marine Forces Reserve perform ammo can lifts during the Combat Fitness Test at Marine Corps Support Facility New Orleans, Dec. 14, 2018. The CFT is an annual fitness assessment comprised of a simulated movement to contact, which is an 880-meter sprint; 2 minutes of 30-pound ammo can lifts, and a maneuver under fire, which is a timed 300-yard shuttle run of combat-related tasks. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Tessa D. Watts)
SECNAV Richard Spencer receiving Toys for Tots Commanders Award from CMFR at the annual SECNAV Holiday Party.
Col. Torrens G. Miller (second from the right), commanding officer of Headquarters Battalion, Marine Forces Reserve, speaks to various community leaders at the Annual State of the Military event, at New Orleans City Hall, Dec. 6, 2018. The annual event is an opportunity for military services in the New Orleans area to provide a report to the New Orleans city council detailing the impact of military service members in their community. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Dante J. Fries)
LaToya Cantrell (left), Mayor of New Orleans, and retired Maj. Gen. David Mize, chairman of the mayor’s military advisor committee, speak to chairmen, council members and military personnel at the Annual State of the Military event held at New Orleans City Hall, Dec. 6, 2018. The annual event is an opportunity for military services in the New Orleans area to provide a report to the New Orleans city council detailing the impact of having military service members in their community. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Dante J. Fries)
Mr. Ken Demarest (left), area chairman for the Employer Support of the Guard and Reserve, Mrs. Jackie Clarkson (center), former president New Orleans city council, and Mr. John Manio (right), vice chairman of the ESGR, take a photo at the Annual State of the Military event held at New Orleans City Hall, on Dec. 6, 2018. The annual event is an opportunity for military services in the New Orleans area to provide a report to the New Orleans city council detailing the impact of military service members in their community. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Dante J. Fries)
A joint service color guard retires the colors during the Annual State of the Military event held at New Orleans City Hall, Dec. 6, 2018. The annual conference is an opportunity for military services in the New Orleans area to provide a report to the New Orleans city council detailing the impact of military service members in their community. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Dante J. Fries)
The family of Lance Cpl. Nicholas Smarr stand during the retiring of the colors at his Navy and Marine Corps Medal presentation ceremony at Georgia Southwestern State University in Americus, Ga., Dec. 7, 2018. Smarr, a Reserve Marine, was posthumously awarded the Navy and Marine Corps Medal for his actions that cost him his life two years ago while serving as a police officer for the Americus Police Department. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Niles Lee)
The family of Lance Cpl. Nicholas Smarr stand during the playing of the Star Spangled Banner at his Navy and Marine Corps Medal presentation ceremony at Georgia Southwestern State University in Americus, Ga., Dec. 7, 2018. Smarr, a Reserve Marine, was posthumously awarded the Navy and Marine Corps Medal for his actions that cost him his life two years ago while serving as a police officer for the Americus Police Department. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Niles Lee)
Lt. Col. Charles Daniel, the executive officer for Marine Light Attack Helicopter Squadron 773, speaks during Lance Cpl. Nicholas Smarr’s Navy and Marine Corps Medal presentation ceremony at Georgia Southwestern State University in Americus, Ga., Dec. 7, 2018. Smarr, a Reserve Marine, was posthumously awarded the Navy and Marine Corps Medal for his actions that cost him his life two years ago while serving as a police officer for the Americus Police Department. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Niles Lee)
Janice Smarr, the mother of Lance Cpl. Nicholas Smarr, accepts the Navy and Marine Corps Medal on behalf of her son from Lt. Col. Charles Daniel, the executive officer for Marine Light Attack Helicopter Squadron 773, at Georgia Southwestern State University in Americus, Ga., Dec. 7, 2018. The Navy and Marine Corps medal is the highest non-combat decoration awarded for heroism by the Department of Defense. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Niles Lee)
Guests attending Lance Cpl. Nicholas Smarr’s Navy and Marine Corps Medal presentation stand during the playing of the Star Spangled Banner at Georgia Southwestern State University in Americus, Ga., Dec. 7, 2018. Smarr, a Reserve Marine, was posthumously awarded the Navy and Marine Corps Medal for his actions that cost him his life two years ago while serving as a police officer for the Americus Police Department. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Niles Lee)
Police officers from Americus, Ga., pay their respects to Lance Cpl. Nicholas Smarr, during a wreath laying ceremony at Smarr’s grave site in Americus, Dec. 7, 2018. Smarr and fellow officer Jody Smith were killed in action when responding to a call in Americus on Dec. 7, 2016. Smarr was a Reserve Marine and was posthumously awarded the Navy and Marine Corps Medal for his heroism. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Niles Lee)
A Marine Corps color guard from Marine Corps Base Albany, Ga., carry the colors during a Navy and Marine Corps Medal award ceremony for Lance Cpl. Nicholas Smarr at Georgia Southwestern State University in Americus, Dec. 7, 2018. Smarr, a Reserve Marine, was posthumously awarded the Navy and Marine Corps Medal for his actions that cost him his life two years ago while serving as a police officer for the Americus Police Department. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Niles Lee)
Police officers from Americus, Ga., bow their heads during a prayer for Lance Cpl. Nicholas Smarr, during a wreath laying ceremony at Smarr’s grave site in Americus, Dec. 7, 2018. Smarr and fellow officer Jody Smith were killed in action when responding to a call in Americus on Dec. 7, 2016. Smarr was also a Reserve Marine. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Niles Lee)