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  • Department of the Air Force moves Physical Fitness Assessments to April 2021, removes waist measurement from composite score permanently

    To ensure social distancing practices remain in place during the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, and to give Airmen and Space Professionals time to prepare, testing was delayed from October to January and is now further delayed to April.
  • Understanding Depression

    The National Institute for Mental Health defines depression as a common but serious mood disorder that negatively affects how you feel, think, and handle daily activities such as sleeping, eating, and working.
  • Air Force releases grooming, fitness guidance during COVID-19

    In a message to Airmen March 31, Lt. Gen. Brian T. Kelly, Air Force deputy chief of staff for manpower, personnel and services, explained installation commanders have the authority to adjust standards as needed, while also encouraging Airmen to maintain grooming and fitness standards to the greatest extent possible.
  • Air Force joins other services to address military privatized housing

    The Air Force is working on numerous initiatives to address the health, safety and quality concerns of service members and their families living in privatized housing. These initiatives are grouped along five major lines of effort.
  • Commentary: Take a mindful approach to your personal happiness

    WRIGHT-PATTERSON AIR FORCE BASE, Ohio -- The subject of "mindfulness" is getting a lot of press, which may raise the question, "Where does it fit in my life?" Mindfulness is being fully aware of where you are and what you’re doing, not overly reactive or overwhelmed by what’s going on around you.  The opposite of mindfulness is "absent-mindedness,"
  • Commentary: Take a mindful approach to your personal happiness

    WRIGHT-PATTERSON AIR FORCE BASE, Ohio -- The subject of "mindfulness" is getting a lot of press, which may raise the question, "Where does it fit in my life?" Mindfulness is being fully aware of where you are and what you’re doing, not overly reactive or overwhelmed by what’s going on around you.  The opposite of mindfulness is "absent-mindedness,"
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