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A team of Royal Navy clearance divers from the Faslane-based Northern Diving Group (NDG) have assisted in the recovery of historic World War Two bouncing bombs from the bottom of Loch Striven. On Wednesday, July 19, three of the famous “Highball” bombs broke the surface of the Argyll Loch for the first time in over 70 years.  They were among an estimated 200 of the Barnes Wallis designed munitions tested on the loch ahead of the famous Dam Busters raid in 1943. “Northern Diving Group are delighted to assist in this fascinating initiative,” said Lieutenant Commander Tony Hampshire, Commanding Officer of the diving group.  “We welcome the opportunity to provide our mine-lifting and recovery expertise to preserve this piece of history.” The expert Royal Navy divers and bomb disposal experts were first contacted about the initiative in 2015 when Dundee University lecturer, Dr Iain Murray, got in touch seeking their help in recovering the bouncing bombs. Dr Murray, who is the author of “Bouncing-Bomb Man: the science of Sir Barnes Wallis”, has spent the last decade trying to find a way of raising the bombs from the loch, which lies off the Firth of Clyde about 30 miles west of Glasgow.
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A team of Royal Navy clearance divers from the Faslane-based Northern Diving Group (NDG) have assisted in the recovery of historic World War Two bouncing bombs from the bottom of Loch Striven. On Wednesday, July 19, three of the famous “Highball” bombs broke the surface of the Argyll Loch for the first time in over 70 years.  They were among an estimated 200 of the Barnes Wallis designed munitions tested on the loch ahead of the famous Dam Busters raid in 1943. “Northern Diving Group are delighted to assist in this fascinating initiative,” said Lieutenant Commander Tony Hampshire, Commanding Officer of the diving group.  “We welcome the opportunity to provide our mine-lifting and recovery expertise to preserve this piece of history.” The expert Royal Navy divers and bomb disposal experts were first contacted about the initiative in 2015 when Dundee University lecturer, Dr Iain Murray, got in touch seeking their help in recovering the bouncing bombs. Dr Murray, who is the author of “Bouncing-Bomb Man: the science of Sir Barnes Wallis”, has spent the last decade trying to find a way of raising the bombs from the loch, which lies off the Firth of Clyde about 30 miles west of Glasgow.
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A team of Royal Navy clearance divers from the Faslane-based Northern Diving Group (NDG) have assisted in the recovery of historic World War Two bouncing bombs from the bottom of Loch Striven. On Wednesday, July 19, three of the famous “Highball” bombs broke the surface of the Argyll Loch for the first time in over 70 years.  They were among an estimated 200 of the Barnes Wallis designed munitions tested on the loch ahead of the famous Dam Busters raid in 1943. “Northern Diving Group are delighted to assist in this fascinating initiative,” said Lieutenant Commander Tony Hampshire, Commanding Officer of the diving group.  “We welcome the opportunity to provide our mine-lifting and recovery expertise to preserve this piece of history.” The expert Royal Navy divers and bomb disposal experts were first contacted about the initiative in 2015 when Dundee University lecturer, Dr Iain Murray, got in touch seeking their help in recovering the bouncing bombs. Dr Murray, who is the author of “Bouncing-Bomb Man: the science of Sir Barnes Wallis”, has spent the last decade trying to find a way of raising the bombs from the loch, which lies off the Firth of Clyde about 30 miles west of Glasgow.
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A team of Royal Navy clearance divers from the Faslane-based Northern Diving Group (NDG) have assisted in the recovery of historic World War Two bouncing bombs from the bottom of Loch Striven. On Wednesday, July 19, three of the famous “Highball” bombs broke the surface of the Argyll Loch for the first time in over 70 years.  They were among an estimated 200 of the Barnes Wallis designed munitions tested on the loch ahead of the famous Dam Busters raid in 1943. “Northern Diving Group are delighted to assist in this fascinating initiative,” said Lieutenant Commander Tony Hampshire, Commanding Officer of the diving group.  “We welcome the opportunity to provide our mine-lifting and recovery expertise to preserve this piece of history.” The expert Royal Navy divers and bomb disposal experts were first contacted about the initiative in 2015 when Dundee University lecturer, Dr Iain Murray, got in touch seeking their help in recovering the bouncing bombs. Dr Murray, who is the author of “Bouncing-Bomb Man: the science of Sir Barnes Wallis”, has spent the last decade trying to find a way of raising the bombs from the loch, which lies off the Firth of Clyde about 30 miles west of Glasgow.
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A team of Royal Navy clearance divers from the Faslane-based Northern Diving Group (NDG) have assisted in the recovery of historic World War Two bouncing bombs from the bottom of Loch Striven. On Wednesday, July 19, three of the famous “Highball” bombs broke the surface of the Argyll Loch for the first time in over 70 years.  They were among an estimated 200 of the Barnes Wallis designed munitions tested on the loch ahead of the famous Dam Busters raid in 1943. “Northern Diving Group are delighted to assist in this fascinating initiative,” said Lieutenant Commander Tony Hampshire, Commanding Officer of the diving group.  “We welcome the opportunity to provide our mine-lifting and recovery expertise to preserve this piece of history.” The expert Royal Navy divers and bomb disposal experts were first contacted about the initiative in 2015 when Dundee University lecturer, Dr Iain Murray, got in touch seeking their help in recovering the bouncing bombs. Dr Murray, who is the author of “Bouncing-Bomb Man: the science of Sir Barnes Wallis”, has spent the last decade trying to find a way of raising the bombs from the loch, which lies off the Firth of Clyde about 30 miles west of Glasgow.
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A team of Royal Navy clearance divers from the Faslane-based Northern Diving Group (NDG) have assisted in the recovery of historic World War Two bouncing bombs from the bottom of Loch Striven. On Wednesday, July 19, three of the famous “Highball” bombs broke the surface of the Argyll Loch for the first time in over 70 years.  They were among an estimated 200 of the Barnes Wallis designed munitions tested on the loch ahead of the famous Dam Busters raid in 1943. “Northern Diving Group are delighted to assist in this fascinating initiative,” said Lieutenant Commander Tony Hampshire, Commanding Officer of the diving group.  “We welcome the opportunity to provide our mine-lifting and recovery expertise to preserve this piece of history.” The expert Royal Navy divers and bomb disposal experts were first contacted about the initiative in 2015 when Dundee University lecturer, Dr Iain Murray, got in touch seeking their help in recovering the bouncing bombs. Dr Murray, who is the author of “Bouncing-Bomb Man: the science of Sir Barnes Wallis”, has spent the last decade trying to find a way of raising the bombs from the loch, which lies off the Firth of Clyde about 30 miles west of Glasgow.
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A team of Royal Navy clearance divers from the Faslane-based Northern Diving Group (NDG) have assisted in the recovery of historic World War Two bouncing bombs from the bottom of Loch Striven. On Wednesday, July 19, three of the famous “Highball” bombs broke the surface of the Argyll Loch for the first time in over 70 years.  They were among an estimated 200 of the Barnes Wallis designed munitions tested on the loch ahead of the famous Dam Busters raid in 1943. “Northern Diving Group are delighted to assist in this fascinating initiative,” said Lieutenant Commander Tony Hampshire, Commanding Officer of the diving group.  “We welcome the opportunity to provide our mine-lifting and recovery expertise to preserve this piece of history.” The expert Royal Navy divers and bomb disposal experts were first contacted about the initiative in 2015 when Dundee University lecturer, Dr Iain Murray, got in touch seeking their help in recovering the bouncing bombs. Dr Murray, who is the author of “Bouncing-Bomb Man: the science of Sir Barnes Wallis”, has spent the last decade trying to find a way of raising the bombs from the loch, which lies off the Firth of Clyde about 30 miles west of Glasgow.
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A team of Royal Navy clearance divers from the Faslane-based Northern Diving Group (NDG) have assisted in the recovery of historic World War Two bouncing bombs from the bottom of Loch Striven. On Wednesday, July 19, three of the famous “Highball” bombs broke the surface of the Argyll Loch for the first time in over 70 years.  They were among an estimated 200 of the Barnes Wallis designed munitions tested on the loch ahead of the famous Dam Busters raid in 1943. “Northern Diving Group are delighted to assist in this fascinating initiative,” said Lieutenant Commander Tony Hampshire, Commanding Officer of the diving group.  “We welcome the opportunity to provide our mine-lifting and recovery expertise to preserve this piece of history.” The expert Royal Navy divers and bomb disposal experts were first contacted about the initiative in 2015 when Dundee University lecturer, Dr Iain Murray, got in touch seeking their help in recovering the bouncing bombs. Dr Murray, who is the author of “Bouncing-Bomb Man: the science of Sir Barnes Wallis”, has spent the last decade trying to find a way of raising the bombs from the loch, which lies off the Firth of Clyde about 30 miles west of Glasgow.
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A team of Royal Navy clearance divers from the Faslane-based Northern Diving Group (NDG) have assisted in the recovery of historic World War Two bouncing bombs from the bottom of Loch Striven. On Wednesday, July 19, three of the famous “Highball” bombs broke the surface of the Argyll Loch for the first time in over 70 years.  They were among an estimated 200 of the Barnes Wallis designed munitions tested on the loch ahead of the famous Dam Busters raid in 1943. “Northern Diving Group are delighted to assist in this fascinating initiative,” said Lieutenant Commander Tony Hampshire, Commanding Officer of the diving group.  “We welcome the opportunity to provide our mine-lifting and recovery expertise to preserve this piece of history.” The expert Royal Navy divers and bomb disposal experts were first contacted about the initiative in 2015 when Dundee University lecturer, Dr Iain Murray, got in touch seeking their help in recovering the bouncing bombs. Dr Murray, who is the author of “Bouncing-Bomb Man: the science of Sir Barnes Wallis”, has spent the last decade trying to find a way of raising the bombs from the loch, which lies off the Firth of Clyde about 30 miles west of Glasgow.
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A team of Royal Navy clearance divers from the Faslane-based Northern Diving Group (NDG) have assisted in the recovery of historic World War Two bouncing bombs from the bottom of Loch Striven. On Wednesday, July 19, three of the famous “Highball” bombs broke the surface of the Argyll Loch for the first time in over 70 years.  They were among an estimated 200 of the Barnes Wallis designed munitions tested on the loch ahead of the famous Dam Busters raid in 1943. “Northern Diving Group are delighted to assist in this fascinating initiative,” said Lieutenant Commander Tony Hampshire, Commanding Officer of the diving group.  “We welcome the opportunity to provide our mine-lifting and recovery expertise to preserve this piece of history.” The expert Royal Navy divers and bomb disposal experts were first contacted about the initiative in 2015 when Dundee University lecturer, Dr Iain Murray, got in touch seeking their help in recovering the bouncing bombs. Dr Murray, who is the author of “Bouncing-Bomb Man: the science of Sir Barnes Wallis”, has spent the last decade trying to find a way of raising the bombs from the loch, which lies off the Firth of Clyde about 30 miles west of Glasgow.
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A team of Royal Navy clearance divers from the Faslane-based Northern Diving Group (NDG) have assisted in the recovery of historic World War Two bouncing bombs from the bottom of Loch Striven. On Wednesday, July 19, three of the famous “Highball” bombs broke the surface of the Argyll Loch for the first time in over 70 years.  They were among an estimated 200 of the Barnes Wallis designed munitions tested on the loch ahead of the famous Dam Busters raid in 1943. “Northern Diving Group are delighted to assist in this fascinating initiative,” said Lieutenant Commander Tony Hampshire, Commanding Officer of the diving group.  “We welcome the opportunity to provide our mine-lifting and recovery expertise to preserve this piece of history.” The expert Royal Navy divers and bomb disposal experts were first contacted about the initiative in 2015 when Dundee University lecturer, Dr Iain Murray, got in touch seeking their help in recovering the bouncing bombs. Dr Murray, who is the author of “Bouncing-Bomb Man: the science of Sir Barnes Wallis”, has spent the last decade trying to find a way of raising the bombs from the loch, which lies off the Firth of Clyde about 30 miles west of Glasgow.
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3600 x 2400 px 30.48 x 20.32 cm 2627.00 kb
 
A team of Royal Navy clearance divers from the Faslane-based Northern Diving Group (NDG) have assisted in the recovery of historic World War Two bouncing bombs from the bottom of Loch Striven. On Wednesday, July 19, three of the famous “Highball” bombs broke the surface of the Argyll Loch for the first time in over 70 years.  They were among an estimated 200 of the Barnes Wallis designed munitions tested on the loch ahead of the famous Dam Busters raid in 1943. “Northern Diving Group are delighted to assist in this fascinating initiative,” said Lieutenant Commander Tony Hampshire, Commanding Officer of the diving group.  “We welcome the opportunity to provide our mine-lifting and recovery expertise to preserve this piece of history.” The expert Royal Navy divers and bomb disposal experts were first contacted about the initiative in 2015 when Dundee University lecturer, Dr Iain Murray, got in touch seeking their help in recovering the bouncing bombs. Dr Murray, who is the author of “Bouncing-Bomb Man: the science of Sir Barnes Wallis”, has spent the last decade trying to find a way of raising the bombs from the loch, which lies off the Firth of Clyde about 30 miles west of Glasgow.
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3600 x 2400 px 30.48 x 20.32 cm 2671.00 kb
 
A team of Royal Navy clearance divers from the Faslane-based Northern Diving Group (NDG) have assisted in the recovery of historic World War Two bouncing bombs from the bottom of Loch Striven. On Wednesday, July 19, three of the famous “Highball” bombs broke the surface of the Argyll Loch for the first time in over 70 years.  They were among an estimated 200 of the Barnes Wallis designed munitions tested on the loch ahead of the famous Dam Busters raid in 1943. “Northern Diving Group are delighted to assist in this fascinating initiative,” said Lieutenant Commander Tony Hampshire, Commanding Officer of the diving group.  “We welcome the opportunity to provide our mine-lifting and recovery expertise to preserve this piece of history.” The expert Royal Navy divers and bomb disposal experts were first contacted about the initiative in 2015 when Dundee University lecturer, Dr Iain Murray, got in touch seeking their help in recovering the bouncing bombs. Dr Murray, who is the author of “Bouncing-Bomb Man: the science of Sir Barnes Wallis”, has spent the last decade trying to find a way of raising the bombs from the loch, which lies off the Firth of Clyde about 30 miles west of Glasgow.
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Pictured: Prime Minister meets ET(ME) Robert Morrison and SURG LT CDR Mike Hill  Today Downing Street held a Reception for the LGBT+ Community.   The reception was attended by the Prime Minister, where she met with guests and delivered a short speech to the attendees.
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Pictured: Prime Minister meets ET(ME) Robert Morrison and SURG LT CDR Mike Hill  Today Downing Street held a Reception for the LGBT+ Community.   The reception was attended by the Prime Minister, where she met with guests and delivered a short speech to the attendees.  pI
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ROYAL MARINES BAND SERVICE CTCRM CONCERT 2017  On 14th July 2017, members the Commando Training Centre Royal Marines (CTCRM) and families were invited to attend a musical concert, kindley hosted by the Royal Marines Band Service. The event was held on a beautiful day just outside the officers mess, and under the direction of Captain Steve Green BMus (Hons), MA, LRSM, AMusTCL, RM and WO2 Bandmaster Karl Long, BMus (Hons), ARCM, AMusTCL, CTABRSM, RM, the RM Band played a set piece consisting of the Corps of Drums, various solo musicians, singers and music from the stage play Miss Saigon.
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ROYAL MARINES BAND SERVICE CTCRM CONCERT 2017  On 14th July 2017, members the Commando Training Centre Royal Marines (CTCRM) and families were invited to attend a musical concert, kindley hosted by the Royal Marines Band Service. The event was held on a beautiful day just outside the officers mess, and under the direction of Captain Steve Green BMus (Hons), MA, LRSM, AMusTCL, RM and WO2 Bandmaster Karl Long, BMus (Hons), ARCM, AMusTCL, CTABRSM, RM, the RM Band played a set piece consisting of the Corps of Drums, various solo musicians, singers and music from the stage play Miss Saigon.  Pictured taking a bow in front of a packed audience  Captain Steve Green BMus (Hons), MA, LRSM, AMusTCL, RM.
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ROYAL MARINES BAND SERVICE CTCRM CONCERT 2017  On 14th July 2017, members the Commando Training Centre Royal Marines (CTCRM) and families were invited to attend a musical concert, kindley hosted by the Royal Marines Band Service. The event was held on a beautiful day just outside the officers mess, and under the direction of Captain Steve Green BMus (Hons), MA, LRSM, AMusTCL, RM and WO2 Bandmaster Karl Long, BMus (Hons), ARCM, AMusTCL, CTABRSM, RM, the RM Band played a set piece consisting of the Corps of Drums, various solo musicians, singers and music from the stage play Miss Saigon.   Pictured: Captain Steve Green BMus (Hons), MA, LRSM, AMusTCL, RM, leads the orchestra.
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ROYAL MARINES BAND SERVICE CTCRM CONCERT 2017  On 14th July 2017, members the Commando Training Centre Royal Marines (CTCRM) and families were invited to attend a musical concert, kindley hosted by the Royal Marines Band Service. The event was held on a beautiful day just outside the officers mess, and under the direction of Captain Steve Green BMus (Hons), MA, LRSM, AMusTCL, RM and WO2 Bandmaster Karl Long, BMus (Hons), ARCM, AMusTCL, CTABRSM, RM, the RM Band played a set piece consisting of the Corps of Drums, various solo musicians, singers and music from the stage play Miss Saigon.  Pictured; Captain Steve Green BMus (Hons), MA, LRSM, AMusTCL, RM recieves a warm welcome to the stage from members of CTCRM.
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ROYAL MARINES BAND SERVICE CTCRM CONCERT 2017  On 14th July 2017, members the Commando Training Centre Royal Marines (CTCRM) and families were invited to attend a musical concert, kindley hosted by the Royal Marines Band Service. The event was held on a beautiful day just outside the officers mess, and under the direction of Captain Steve Green BMus (Hons), MA, LRSM, AMusTCL, RM and WO2 Bandmaster Karl Long, BMus (Hons), ARCM, AMusTCL, CTABRSM, RM, the RM Band played a set piece consisting of the Corps of Drums, various solo musicians, singers and music from the stage play Miss Saigon.  Pictured: Captain Steve Green BMus (Hons), MA, LRSM, AMusTCL, RM, leads the orchestra.
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ROYAL MARINES BAND SERVICE CTCRM CONCERT 2017  On 14th July 2017, members the Commando Training Centre Royal Marines (CTCRM) and families were invited to attend a musical concert, kindley hosted by the Royal Marines Band Service. The event was held on a beautiful day just outside the officers mess, and under the direction of Captain Steve Green BMus (Hons), MA, LRSM, AMusTCL, RM and WO2 Bandmaster Karl Long, BMus (Hons), ARCM, AMusTCL, CTABRSM, RM, the RM Band played a set piece consisting of the Corps of Drums, various solo musicians, singers and music from the stage play Miss Saigon.  Pictured, Captain Steve Green BMus (Hons), MA, LRSM, AMusTCL, RM addresses guests prior to the bands concert
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ROYAL MARINES BAND SERVICE CTCRM CONCERT 2017  On 14th July 2017, members the Commando Training Centre Royal Marines (CTCRM) and families were invited to attend a musical concert, kindley hosted by the Royal Marines Band Service. The event was held on a beautiful day just outside the officers mess, and under the direction of Captain Steve Green BMus (Hons), MA, LRSM, AMusTCL, RM and WO2 Bandmaster Karl Long, BMus (Hons), ARCM, AMusTCL, CTABRSM, RM, the RM Band played a set piece consisting of the Corps of Drums, various solo musicians, singers and music from the stage play Miss Saigon.  Pictured on vocals, Cpl John Sumner
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ROYAL MARINES BAND SERVICE CTCRM CONCERT 2017  On 14th July 2017, members the Commando Training Centre Royal Marines (CTCRM) and families were invited to attend a musical concert, kindley hosted by the Royal Marines Band Service. The event was held on a beautiful day just outside the officers mess, and under the direction of Captain Steve Green BMus (Hons), MA, LRSM, AMusTCL, RM and WO2 Bandmaster Karl Long, BMus (Hons), ARCM, AMusTCL, CTABRSM, RM, the RM Band played a set piece consisting of the Corps of Drums, various solo musicians, singers and music from the stage play Miss Saigon.  Pictured:WO2 Bandmaster Karl Long, BMus (Hons), ARCM, AMusTCL, CTABRSM, RM, leads the orchestra.
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ROYAL MARINES BAND SERVICE CTCRM CONCERT 2017  On 14th July 2017, members the Commando Training Centre Royal Marines (CTCRM) and families were invited to attend a musical concert, kindley hosted by the Royal Marines Band Service. The event was held on a beautiful day just outside the officers mess, and under the direction of Captain Steve Green BMus (Hons), MA, LRSM, AMusTCL, RM and WO2 Bandmaster Karl Long, BMus (Hons), ARCM, AMusTCL, CTABRSM, RM, the RM Band played a set piece consisting of the Corps of Drums, various solo musicians, singers and music from the stage play Miss Saigon.  Pictured:WO2 Bandmaster Karl Long, BMus (Hons), ARCM, AMusTCL, CTABRSM, RM, leads the orchestra.
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ROYAL MARINES BAND SERVICE CTCRM CONCERT 2017  On 14th July 2017, members the Commando Training Centre Royal Marines (CTCRM) and families were invited to attend a musical concert, kindley hosted by the Royal Marines Band Service. The event was held on a beautiful day just outside the officers mess, and under the direction of Captain Steve Green BMus (Hons), MA, LRSM, AMusTCL, RM and WO2 Bandmaster Karl Long, BMus (Hons), ARCM, AMusTCL, CTABRSM, RM, the RM Band played a set piece consisting of the Corps of Drums, various solo musicians, singers and music from the stage play Miss Saigon.  Pictured on claranet, Musician Adam Hemmings
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