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  • 402nd CMXG opens center to improve warfighter support through AOP practices

    The 402nd Commodities Maintenance Group now has place where its people can apply Art of the Possible to its processes to improve support for the warfighter. The Transformation, Operations, Process Improvement Center, commonly called TOPIC, opened its doors in Room 217 on the second floor of Bldg. 140 Aug. 1 to give 402nd CMXG workers a place to host AoP events, focusing on constraint resolution.
  • WR-ALC Safety seeing lasting change in processes with AoP

    Since 2014, the organization has implemented the tenets of Art of the Possible, a constraints-based management system, to improve mishap investigations, recommendations, inspections, hazard abatement, swipe samples, operating instruction review, and Occupational Safety and Health Administration Reporting.
  • 78th MSG units begin to apply AoP principles, see positive change

    Art of the Possible has been improving processes at the Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex since 2012, and now, other Robins Air Force Base units are successfully using the constraints-based management system to increase efficiency.
  • Art of the Possible involves everyone in the Air Force

      Art of the Possible – it’s the way the Air Force Sustainment Center has been doing business since as early as 2012. Developed at AFSC, Art of the Possible first debuted at Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex in the aircraft depot maintenance arena.  “Art of the Possible is a constraints based management system designed to create an environment
  • Robins, Georgia Tech partner for the future

    Robins Air Force Base and the Georgia Institute of Technology mutually entered into an Educational Partnership Agreement on Sept 29, 2017. Georgia Tech also took the opportunity to welcome Team Robins as members into their Manufacturing Institute Industrial Partners program. Those two trailblazing actions, which are the result of many months of
  • Mother of all Planes: Robins maintenance pros annihilate workflow, set record

    An aircraft with an interior and exterior combined paint weight of 2,600 pounds, more than 100 miles of wiring, over five miles of control cables and can haul 58 Cadillac’s or six standard Greyhound buses, the maintenance demands are extreme. The Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex is one of only three ALCs in the Air Force with principal players
  • 309th AMARG applauded for valuable AFSOC support

    U.S. Air Force Maj. Gen. Gregory Ferguson, the Air National Guard Assistant to the Commander, United States Air Force Special Operations Command (AFSOC), along with an MC-130H Talon II aircraft and its crew, recently visited the 309th Aerospace Maintenance and Regeneration Group (AMARG) to recognize and pay tribute to the group’s contribution to the AFSOC mission.
  • WR-ALC best in Air Force for second consecutive year

    The Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex has been honored for the second consecutive year as the top depot maintenance unit in the Air Force.The complex was named the winner of the 2016 Air Force Maintenance Effectiveness Award, Depot Category in an email announcement from the Pentagon  March 2. WR-ALC earned the same honor for fiscal 2015. “Only
  • ALC team uses Art of the Possible to boost security program

     An operations management revolution that spurred aircraft production is now propelling the personnel security program for the Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex.Facing an increased workload, a team of six workers in the complex’s Management Operations Office Readiness Section has dramatically increased work volume through application of the Art
  • Team Robins maintenance pros continue PDM on Seymour Johnson F-15

    The F-15 flown into the Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex by a fighter wing commander has reached the half-way point in its programmed depot maintenance regimen. As a gesture of thanks to the team that keeps his unit’s fighter planes flying, Col. Christopher Sage, commander of the 4th Fighter Wing at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C.,
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