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Mk 4 Merlins from 845 NAS emabark onboard HMS Queen Elizabeth for their upcoming deployment to the USA for the F35B trials. The Junglies have landed… Three new Merlin Mk4s have joined HMS Queen Elizabeth ready to stretch their sea legs during the carrier’s maiden crossing of the Atlantic.  The helicopters of the wonderfully-named Furious Flight, 845 Naval Air Squadron, based with the Commando Helicopter Force at RNAS Yeovilton, are embarked on the new carrier to act as the wings of the Royal Marines.  Around 70 green berets of 42 Commando in Bickleigh, Plymouth, are aboard the warship to test its amphibious assault capabilities, using the Merlins – now adapted for operations at sea with folding rotor heads and tail booms – to ferry them and their equipment ashore.
MQ180012027.jpg
3600 x 2613 px 30.48 x 22.12 cm 1793.00 kb
 
Mk 4 Merlins from 845 NAS emabark onboard HMS Queen Elizabeth for their upcoming deployment to the USA for the F35B trials. The Junglies have landed… Three new Merlin Mk4s have joined HMS Queen Elizabeth ready to stretch their sea legs during the carrier’s maiden crossing of the Atlantic.  The helicopters of the wonderfully-named Furious Flight, 845 Naval Air Squadron, based with the Commando Helicopter Force at RNAS Yeovilton, are embarked on the new carrier to act as the wings of the Royal Marines.  Around 70 green berets of 42 Commando in Bickleigh, Plymouth, are aboard the warship to test its amphibious assault capabilities, using the Merlins – now adapted for operations at sea with folding rotor heads and tail booms – to ferry them and their equipment ashore.
MQ180012001.jpg
3600 x 2271 px 30.48 x 19.23 cm 1349.00 kb
 
Mk 4 Merlins from 845 NAS emabark onboard HMS Queen Elizabeth for their upcoming deployment to the USA for the F35B trials. The Junglies have landed… Three new Merlin Mk4s have joined HMS Queen Elizabeth ready to stretch their sea legs during the carrier’s maiden crossing of the Atlantic.  The helicopters of the wonderfully-named Furious Flight, 845 Naval Air Squadron, based with the Commando Helicopter Force at RNAS Yeovilton, are embarked on the new carrier to act as the wings of the Royal Marines.  Around 70 green berets of 42 Commando in Bickleigh, Plymouth, are aboard the warship to test its amphibious assault capabilities, using the Merlins – now adapted for operations at sea with folding rotor heads and tail booms – to ferry them and their equipment ashore.
MQ180012004.jpg
3600 x 2051 px 30.48 x 17.37 cm 1290.00 kb
 
The Junglies have landed… Three new Merlin Mk4s have joined HMS Queen Elizabeth ready to stretch their sea legs during the carrier’s maiden crossing of the Atlantic.  The helicopters of the wonderfully-named Furious Flight, 845 Naval Air Squadron, based with the Commando Helicopter Force at RNAS Yeovilton, are embarked on the new carrier to act as the wings of the Royal Marines.  Around 70 green berets of 42 Commando in Bickleigh, Plymouth, are aboard the warship to test its amphibious assault capabilities, using the Merlins – now adapted for operations at sea with folding rotor heads and tail booms – to ferry them and their equipment ashore.
MQ180012031.jpg
3600 x 2447 px 30.48 x 20.72 cm 2013.00 kb
 
Royal Navy Monitors Newest Russian warship passing UK UNDER the ever-watchful eyes of the Royal Navy, this is one of the Russia’s newest warships sailing through the Channel. Frigate Admiral Makarov became the latest vessel to be closely monitored by British forces passing through the Channel this summer. The 4,000-tonne Admiral Grigorovich-class frigate only joined the Russian Fleet at the end of last year. Portsmouth-based minehunter HMS Hurworth and a Wildcat HMA2 helicopter from 815 Naval Air Squadron based at Yeovilton have both been sent out to monitor the movements of the Makarov. They are the latest Royal Navy assets to be activated over the summer to monitor the activity of Russian surface ships sailing in or close to the UK’s sphere of interest. Patrol ship HMS Mersey, destroyer HMS Diamond and frigate Montrose have all been dispatched to observe Russian vessels passing the UK in the past two months.   815 Naval Air Squadron escort Russian Admiral Grigorovich-class frigate pennant number 799 the Makarov.   The mark 2 Wildcat helicopter kept a close eye on the Russian frigate as she passed through the English Channel.
MU180034005.jpg
3000 x 2400 px 25.40 x 20.32 cm 2745.00 kb
 
Royal Navy Monitors Newest Russian warship passing UK UNDER the ever-watchful eyes of the Royal Navy, this is one of the Russia’s newest warships sailing through the Channel. Frigate Admiral Makarov became the latest vessel to be closely monitored by British forces passing through the Channel this summer. The 4,000-tonne Admiral Grigorovich-class frigate only joined the Russian Fleet at the end of last year. Portsmouth-based minehunter HMS Hurworth and a Wildcat HMA2 helicopter from 815 Naval Air Squadron based at Yeovilton have both been sent out to monitor the movements of the Makarov. They are the latest Royal Navy assets to be activated over the summer to monitor the activity of Russian surface ships sailing in or close to the UK’s sphere of interest. Patrol ship HMS Mersey, destroyer HMS Diamond and frigate Montrose have all been dispatched to observe Russian vessels passing the UK in the past two months.   815 Naval Air Squadron escort Russian Admiral Grigorovich-class frigate pennant number 799 the Makarov.   The mark 2 Wildcat helicopter kept a close eye on the Russian frigate as she passed through the English Channel.
MU180034006.jpg
3000 x 2400 px 25.40 x 20.32 cm 2520.00 kb
 
Royal Navy Monitors Newest Russian warship passing UK UNDER the ever-watchful eyes of the Royal Navy, this is one of the Russia’s newest warships sailing through the Channel. Frigate Admiral Makarov became the latest vessel to be closely monitored by British forces passing through the Channel this summer. The 4,000-tonne Admiral Grigorovich-class frigate only joined the Russian Fleet at the end of last year. Portsmouth-based minehunter HMS Hurworth and a Wildcat HMA2 helicopter from 815 Naval Air Squadron based at Yeovilton have both been sent out to monitor the movements of the Makarov. They are the latest Royal Navy assets to be activated over the summer to monitor the activity of Russian surface ships sailing in or close to the UK’s sphere of interest. Patrol ship HMS Mersey, destroyer HMS Diamond and frigate Montrose have all been dispatched to observe Russian vessels passing the UK in the past two months.   815 Naval Air Squadron escort Russian Admiral Grigorovich-class frigate pennant number 799 the Makarov.   The mark 2 Wildcat helicopter kept a close eye on the Russian frigate as she passed through the English Channel.
MU180034004.jpg
3600 x 2400 px 30.48 x 20.32 cm 3123.00 kb
 
Royal Navy Monitors Newest Russian warship passing UK UNDER the ever-watchful eyes of the Royal Navy, this is one of the Russia’s newest warships sailing through the Channel. Frigate Admiral Makarov became the latest vessel to be closely monitored by British forces passing through the Channel this summer. The 4,000-tonne Admiral Grigorovich-class frigate only joined the Russian Fleet at the end of last year. Portsmouth-based minehunter HMS Hurworth and a Wildcat HMA2 helicopter from 815 Naval Air Squadron based at Yeovilton have both been sent out to monitor the movements of the Makarov. They are the latest Royal Navy assets to be activated over the summer to monitor the activity of Russian surface ships sailing in or close to the UK’s sphere of interest. Patrol ship HMS Mersey, destroyer HMS Diamond and frigate Montrose have all been dispatched to observe Russian vessels passing the UK in the past two months.   815 Naval Air Squadron escort Russian Admiral Grigorovich-class frigate pennant number 799 the Makarov.   The mark 2 Wildcat helicopter kept a close eye on the Russian frigate as she passed through the English Channel.
MU180034007.jpg
3000 x 2400 px 25.40 x 20.32 cm 2404.00 kb
 
Royal Navy Monitors Newest Russian warship passing UK UNDER the ever-watchful eyes of the Royal Navy, this is one of the Russia’s newest warships sailing through the Channel. Frigate Admiral Makarov became the latest vessel to be closely monitored by British forces passing through the Channel this summer. The 4,000-tonne Admiral Grigorovich-class frigate only joined the Russian Fleet at the end of last year. Portsmouth-based minehunter HMS Hurworth and a Wildcat HMA2 helicopter from 815 Naval Air Squadron based at Yeovilton have both been sent out to monitor the movements of the Makarov. They are the latest Royal Navy assets to be activated over the summer to monitor the activity of Russian surface ships sailing in or close to the UK’s sphere of interest. Patrol ship HMS Mersey, destroyer HMS Diamond and frigate Montrose have all been dispatched to observe Russian vessels passing the UK in the past two months.   815 Naval Air Squadron escort Russian Admiral Grigorovich-class frigate pennant number 799 the Makarov.   The mark 2 Wildcat helicopter kept a close eye on the Russian frigate as she passed through the English Channel.
Royal Navy Mo....docx
595 x 842 px 20.99 x 29.70 cm 13.00 kb
 
Pictured Sgt Howling handing over  the chicks saved from HMS Queen Elizabeth to AB Jones at 845 NAS, RNAS Yeovilton.  Two pigeon chicks who made the Royal Navy’s new carrier HMS Queen Elizabeth home, in asecret nest, have been returned safely ashore.The chicks were discovered, with no sign of their mother, shortly after the ship sailed from Portsmouth this week, bound for the USA. The fluffy pair, estimated to be around 10 days old, were found huddled together by a sailor who heard tweeting coming from a remote ledge high up on one of the ship’s boat decks. A careful rescue plan was put in place and the chicks were brought into the warm by sailors from the ship’s Seamanship department. After much research on ‘what baby pigeons eat’, they have been fed at regular intervals over 24 hours, with a mix of porridge and warm water, administered from a syringe provided by the ship’s Medical Centre with the tip of a latex glove attached. The chicks’ beaks readily popped through a hole in the tip, hungrily sucking the porridge out, emulating the way they feed from their parents. Sailors watched on proudly as the stowaways flew for the very first time – albeit hitching a ride in a Royal Navy Merlin Mk4 helicopter, from 845 Naval Air Squadron, RNAS Yeovilton. The squadron embarked in the ship today to take part in ‘WESTLANT 18’, HMS Queen Elizabeth’s maiden voyage across the Atlantic where she will embark F-35B Lightning fighter jets for the very first time for trials. The chicks, christened ‘F-35’ and ‘Lightning’ by the Ship, were recovered by a helicopter heading back to RNAS Yeovilton and taken to the RSPCA Centre at West Hatch in Somerset. Speaking from HMS Queen Elizabeth at sea, Lt Cdr Lindsey Waudby said: “Whilst our focus for the deployment is getting the new jets onboard for the first time, we are also prepared to conduct humanitarian relief, should we be called upon to do so. We just didn’t think that would be quite so soon!
Coo aboard HM....docx
595 x 842 px 20.99 x 29.70 cm 16.00 kb
 
Two pigeon chicks who made the Royal Navy’s new carrier HMS Queen Elizabeth home, in a secret nest, have been returned safely ashore. The chicks were discovered, with no sign of their mother, shortly after the ship sailed from Portsmouth this week, bound for the USA.
MQ180011004.jpg
2372 x 3000 px 20.08 x 25.40 cm 2165.00 kb
 
Two pigeon chicks who made the Royal Navy’s new carrier HMS Queen Elizabeth home, in a secret nest, have been returned safely ashore. The chicks were discovered, with no sign of their mother, shortly after the ship sailed from Portsmouth this week, bound for the USA.
MQ180011008.jpg
3000 x 2237 px 25.40 x 18.94 cm 1927.00 kb
 
Two pigeon chicks who made the Royal Navy’s new carrier HMS Queen Elizabeth home, in a secret nest, have been returned safely ashore. The chicks were discovered, with no sign of their mother, shortly after the ship sailed from Portsmouth this week, bound for the USA.
MQ180011006.jpg
3600 x 2401 px 30.48 x 20.33 cm 1158.00 kb
 
Two pigeon chicks who made the Royal Navy’s new carrier HMS Queen Elizabeth home, in a secret nest, have been returned safely ashore. The chicks were discovered, with no sign of their mother, shortly after the ship sailed from Portsmouth this week, bound for the USA.
MQ180011001.jpg
3000 x 2400 px 25.40 x 20.32 cm 1913.00 kb
 
Pictured Sgt Howling handing over  the chicks saved from HMS Queen Elizabeth to AB Jones at 845 NAS, RNAS Yeovilton.  Two pigeon chicks who made the Royal Navy’s new carrier HMS Queen Elizabeth home, in asecret nest, have been returned safely ashore.The chicks were discovered, with no sign of their mother, shortly after the ship sailed from Portsmouth this week, bound for the USA. The fluffy pair, estimated to be around 10 days old, were found huddled together by a sailor who heard tweeting coming from a remote ledge high up on one of the ship’s boat decks. A careful rescue plan was put in place and the chicks were brought into the warm by sailors from the ship’s Seamanship department. After much research on ‘what baby pigeons eat’, they have been fed at regular intervals over 24 hours, with a mix of porridge and warm water, administered from a syringe provided by the ship’s Medical Centre with the tip of a latex glove attached. The chicks’ beaks readily popped through a hole in the tip, hungrily sucking the porridge out, emulating the way they feed from their parents. Sailors watched on proudly as the stowaways flew for the very first time – albeit hitching a ride in a Royal Navy Merlin Mk4 helicopter, from 845 Naval Air Squadron, RNAS Yeovilton. The squadron embarked in the ship today to take part in ‘WESTLANT 18’, HMS Queen Elizabeth’s maiden voyage across the Atlantic where she will embark F-35B Lightning fighter jets for the very first time for trials. The chicks, christened ‘F-35’ and ‘Lightning’ by the Ship, were recovered by a helicopter heading back to RNAS Yeovilton and taken to the RSPCA Centre at West Hatch in Somerset. Speaking from HMS Queen Elizabeth at sea, Lt Cdr Lindsey Waudby said: “Whilst our focus for the deployment is getting the new jets onboard for the first time, we are also prepared to conduct humanitarian relief, should we be called upon to do so. We just didn’t think that would be quite so soon!
STOWAWAY ‘CARR....mp4
1920 x 1080 px 27.09 x 15.24 cm 96682.00 kb
 
Commando Merlin 845 NAS
CH180025_COMMA....mp4
1920 x 1080 px 27.09 x 15.24 cm 205638.00 kb
 
845 embark QE_....mp4
1920 x 1080 px 27.09 x 15.24 cm 167688.00 kb
 
Pictured Sgt Howling handing over  the chicks saved from HMS Queen Elizabeth to AB Jones at 845 NAS, RNAS Yeovilton.  Two pigeon chicks who made the Royal Navy’s new carrier HMS Queen Elizabeth home, in asecret nest, have been returned safely ashore.The chicks were discovered, with no sign of their mother, shortly after the ship sailed from Portsmouth this week, bound for the USA. The fluffy pair, estimated to be around 10 days old, were found huddled together by a sailor who heard tweeting coming from a remote ledge high up on one of the ship’s boat decks. A careful rescue plan was put in place and the chicks were brought into the warm by sailors from the ship’s Seamanship department. After much research on ‘what baby pigeons eat’, they have been fed at regular intervals over 24 hours, with a mix of porridge and warm water, administered from a syringe provided by the ship’s Medical Centre with the tip of a latex glove attached. The chicks’ beaks readily popped through a hole in the tip, hungrily sucking the porridge out, emulating the way they feed from their parents. Sailors watched on proudly as the stowaways flew for the very first time – albeit hitching a ride in a Royal Navy Merlin Mk4 helicopter, from 845 Naval Air Squadron, RNAS Yeovilton. The squadron embarked in the ship today to take part in ‘WESTLANT 18’, HMS Queen Elizabeth’s maiden voyage across the Atlantic where she will embark F-35B Lightning fighter jets for the very first time for trials. The chicks, christened ‘F-35’ and ‘Lightning’ by the Ship, were recovered by a helicopter heading back to RNAS Yeovilton and taken to the RSPCA Centre at West Hatch in Somerset. Speaking from HMS Queen Elizabeth at sea, Lt Cdr Lindsey Waudby said: “Whilst our focus for the deployment is getting the new jets onboard for the first time, we are also prepared to conduct humanitarian relief, should we be called upon to do so. We just didn’t think that would be quite so soon!
Carrier Pigeon.mp4
1920 x 1080 px 27.09 x 15.24 cm 36119.00 kb
 
Pictured: 845 NAS prepare to depart from RNAS Yeovilton to embark in HMS Queen Elizabeth.  845 NAS DEPLOY FOR THE STATES  On Monday 20th August 2018, 3 Merlin helicopters from 845 NAS (Commando Helicopter Force) departed RNAS Yeovilton to embark in HMS Queen Elizabeth. The three new Merlin Mk 4's that will join the aircraft carrier on her trip state side, will see the new F35B Lightning fast jets trialling take off and landings and will also enhance CHF's development of amphibious operations whilst deployed.  Credit: LPhot Dan Rosenbaum FRPU(E)
MX180102010.jpg
3600 x 2400 px 30.48 x 20.32 cm 3557.00 kb
 
Commando Merlin at RNAS YEOVILTON  Pictured: 845 NAS depart from RNAS Yeovilton to embark in HMS Queen Elizabeth.  845 NAS DEPLOY FOR THE STATES  On Monday 20th August 2018, 3 Merlin helicopters from 845 NAS (Commando Helicopter Force) departed RNAS Yeovilton to embark in HMS Queen Elizabeth. The three new Merlin Mk 4's that will join the aircraft carrier on her trip state side, will see the new F35B Lightning fast jets trialling take off and landings and will also enhance CHF's development of amphibious operations whilst deployed.  Credit: LPhot Dan Rosenbaum FRPU(E)
CH180025_COMMA....mp4
1920 x 1080 px 27.09 x 15.24 cm 564896.00 kb
 
Pictured rescued chicks, christened ‘F-35’ and ‘Lightning’ by HMS Queen Elizabeth ships company. Two pigeon chicks who made the Royal Navy’s new carrier HMS Queen Elizabeth home, in a secret nest, have been returned safely ashore.The chicks were discovered, with no sign of their mother, shortly after the ship sailed from Portsmouth this week, bound for the USA. The fluffy pair, estimated to be around 10 days old, were found huddled together by a sailor who heard tweeting coming from a remote ledge high up on one of the ship’s boat decks. A careful rescue plan was put in place and the chicks were brought into the warm by sailors from the ship’s Seamanship department. After much research on ‘what baby pigeons eat’, they have been fed at regular intervals over 24 hours, with a mix of porridge and warm water, administered from a syringe provided by the ship’s Medical Centre with the tip of a latex glove attached. The chicks’ beaks readily popped through a hole in the tip, hungrily sucking the porridge out, emulating the way they feed from their parents. Sailors watched on proudly as the stowaways flew for the very first time – albeit hitching a ride in a Royal Navy Merlin Mk4 helicopter, from 845 Naval Air Squadron, RNAS Yeovilton. The squadron embarked in the ship today to take part in ‘WESTLANT 18’, HMS Queen Elizabeth’s maiden voyage across the Atlantic where she will embark F-35B Lightning fighter jets for the very first time for trials. The chicks, christened ‘F-35’ and ‘Lightning’ by the Ship, were recovered by a helicopter heading back to RNAS Yeovilton and taken to the RSPCA Centre at West Hatch in Somerset. Speaking from HMS Queen Elizabeth at sea, Lt Cdr Lindsey Waudby said: “Whilst our focus for the deployment is getting the new jets onboard for the first time, we are also prepared to conduct humanitarian relief, should we be called upon to do so. We just didn’t think that would be quite so soon!
CH180026002.jpg
3000 x 2400 px 25.40 x 20.32 cm 2245.00 kb
 
Pictured Sgt Howling handing over  the chicks saved from HMS Queen Elizabeth to AB Jones at 845 NAS, RNAS Yeovilton.  Two pigeon chicks who made the Royal Navy’s new carrier HMS Queen Elizabeth home, in asecret nest, have been returned safely ashore.The chicks were discovered, with no sign of their mother, shortly after the ship sailed from Portsmouth this week, bound for the USA. The fluffy pair, estimated to be around 10 days old, were found huddled together by a sailor who heard tweeting coming from a remote ledge high up on one of the ship’s boat decks. A careful rescue plan was put in place and the chicks were brought into the warm by sailors from the ship’s Seamanship department. After much research on ‘what baby pigeons eat’, they have been fed at regular intervals over 24 hours, with a mix of porridge and warm water, administered from a syringe provided by the ship’s Medical Centre with the tip of a latex glove attached. The chicks’ beaks readily popped through a hole in the tip, hungrily sucking the porridge out, emulating the way they feed from their parents. Sailors watched on proudly as the stowaways flew for the very first time – albeit hitching a ride in a Royal Navy Merlin Mk4 helicopter, from 845 Naval Air Squadron, RNAS Yeovilton. The squadron embarked in the ship today to take part in ‘WESTLANT 18’, HMS Queen Elizabeth’s maiden voyage across the Atlantic where she will embark F-35B Lightning fighter jets for the very first time for trials. The chicks, christened ‘F-35’ and ‘Lightning’ by the Ship, were recovered by a helicopter heading back to RNAS Yeovilton and taken to the RSPCA Centre at West Hatch in Somerset. Speaking from HMS Queen Elizabeth at sea, Lt Cdr Lindsey Waudby said: “Whilst our focus for the deployment is getting the new jets onboard for the first time, we are also prepared to conduct humanitarian relief, should we be called upon to do so. We just didn’t think that would be quite so soon!
CH180026007.jpg
3000 x 2400 px 25.40 x 20.32 cm 2898.00 kb
 
Pictured Sgt Howling carrying the chicks saved from HMS Queen Elizabeth at 845 NAS, RNAS Yeovilton.  Two pigeon chicks who made the Royal Navy’s new carrier HMS Queen Elizabeth home, in asecret nest, have been returned safely ashore.The chicks were discovered, with no sign of their mother, shortly after the ship sailed from Portsmouth this week, bound for the USA. The fluffy pair, estimated to be around 10 days old, were found huddled together by a sailor who heard tweeting coming from a remote ledge high up on one of the ship’s boat decks. A careful rescue plan was put in place and the chicks were brought into the warm by sailors from the ship’s Seamanship department. After much research on ‘what baby pigeons eat’, they have been fed at regular intervals over 24 hours, with a mix of porridge and warm water, administered from a syringe provided by the ship’s Medical Centre with the tip of a latex glove attached. The chicks’ beaks readily popped through a hole in the tip, hungrily sucking the porridge out, emulating the way they feed from their parents. Sailors watched on proudly as the stowaways flew for the very first time – albeit hitching a ride in a Royal Navy Merlin Mk4 helicopter, from 845 Naval Air Squadron, RNAS Yeovilton. The squadron embarked in the ship today to take part in ‘WESTLANT 18’, HMS Queen Elizabeth’s maiden voyage across the Atlantic where she will embark F-35B Lightning fighter jets for the very first time for trials. The chicks, christened ‘F-35’ and ‘Lightning’ by the Ship, were recovered by a helicopter heading back to RNAS Yeovilton and taken to the RSPCA Centre at West Hatch in Somerset. Speaking from HMS Queen Elizabeth at sea, Lt Cdr Lindsey Waudby said: “Whilst our focus for the deployment is getting the new jets onboard for the first time, we are also prepared to conduct humanitarian relief, should we be called upon to do so. We just didn’t think that would be quite so soon!
CH180026005.jpg
3000 x 2400 px 25.40 x 20.32 cm 2010.00 kb
 
Pictured: 845 NAS depart from RNAS Yeovilton to embark in HMS Queen Elizabeth.  845 NAS DEPLOY FOR THE STATES  On Monday 20th August 2018, 3 Merlin helicopters from 845 NAS (Commando Helicopter Force) departed RNAS Yeovilton to embark in HMS Queen Elizabeth. The three new Merlin Mk 4's that will join the aircraft carrier on her trip state side, will see the new F35B Lightning fast jets trialling take off and landings and will also enhance CHF's development of amphibious operations whilst deployed.  Credit: LPhot Dan Rosenbaum FRPU(E)
MX180102004.jpg
3000 x 2400 px 25.40 x 20.32 cm 3145.00 kb
 
Pictured: 845 NAS depart from RNAS Yeovilton to embark in HMS Queen Elizabeth.  845 NAS DEPLOY FOR THE STATES  On Monday 20th August 2018, 3 Merlin helicopters from 845 NAS (Commando Helicopter Force) departed RNAS Yeovilton to embark in HMS Queen Elizabeth. The three new Merlin Mk 4's that will join the aircraft carrier on her trip state side, will see the new F35B Lightning fast jets trialling take off and landings and will also enhance CHF's development of amphibious operations whilst deployed.  Credit: LPhot Dan Rosenbaum FRPU(E)
MX180102069.jpg
3000 x 2400 px 25.40 x 20.32 cm 2214.00 kb

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