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 Exercice: Jebel Sahara

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MessageSujet: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Sam 29 Aoû 2009 - 2:48

ca se prepare..

Citation :
HISTORIC SUCCESS FOR REGIMENT’S CORPORALS


Cpl Keith Dellipiani

Two RG soldiers have been awarded top grades on the ‘toughest course in the Army,’ a British Forces spokesman said yesterday. Corporals Keith Dellipiani and Lance Mauro have recently returned from Brecon in Wales where they achieved historic results on the Platoon Sergeants Battle Course.

“We are the first RG soldiers ever to have achieved the ‘Distinction’ grade on this course,” said Lance.

Every ‘Senior Brecon’, as the course is known across the Army, tests over eighty Corporals from all Infantry regiments in the British Army. Of the eighty-two soldiers on the recent course, only seven were awarded ‘Distinctions’ – and two of those were from the Royal Gibraltar Regiment. Indeed, Lance Mauro’s marks were so high that he was also recommended to be an Instructor on Infantry Training Courses.

“This really is the hardest course in the infantry. It is so tough that our soldiers undergo a Queen’s Division course just to prepare them for the course itself,” confirmed Captain Daniel Romero.

The course prepares infantry corporals for promotion to Sergeant. The syllabus covers tactics and administration as well as the more physical aspects of soldiering. And these physical aspects are certainly demanding – the course contains two mile runs, five mile runs and eight mile runs, all of them in full kit and carrying heavy packs and weapons. These physical tests culminate in a 24 physical mile test over Pen Y Fan, the highest Welsh peak south of Snowden.

The two Corporals are already hard at work preparing for their next tasks – Keith will be working with a platoon of Moroccan soldiers on Exercise Jebel Sahara and, similarly, Lance will be training a team of Moroccan soldiers for the British Army’s tough, Exercise Cambrian Patrol.

Also in Brecon, Lance Corporal Marco Galliano was graded in the top third of soldiers on another of the Army’s tough courses, the Section Commanders’ Battle Course.


Cpl Lance Mauro

http://www.chronicle.gi/headlines_details.php?id=17076
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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Sam 29 Aoû 2009 - 3:09

Yakuza sur les photos ce ne sont pas des commandos marocain non ??
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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Sam 29 Aoû 2009 - 3:10

Je ne crois pas, non. Ce sont des Britanniques
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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Sam 29 Aoû 2009 - 3:13

depuis quand on a des gassa Harm
leurs noms sont ecrit dessous
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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Sam 29 Aoû 2009 - 3:25

désolé les gars c'est claire mais c'est un Boulet de ma part ...
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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Sam 29 Aoû 2009 - 23:34

Toujours en direct Yakuza très bien..
J'espère voir des soldats Marocain bien en forme.. Smile

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Sam 19 Sep 2009 - 7:51

Citation :
The two Corporals are already hard at work preparing for their next tasks - Keith will be working with a platoon of Moroccan soldiers on Exercise Jebel Sahara and, similarly, Lance will be training a team of Moroccan soldiers for the British Army's tough, Exercise Cambrian Patrol.
http://www.panorama.gi/localnews/headlines.php?action=view_article&article=4932&offset=0

Citation :
Sir Robert began his full-day visit by meeting members while they were training at Buffadero Training Centre, where he also had the chance to speak to soldiers who will be taking part in Exercise JEBEL SAHARA at the end of the month.
http://www.panorama.gi/localnews/headlines.php?action=view_article&article=4993&offset=0

Citation :
And, totally unrelated to all these commemorations, a huge C-17 transport aircraft may arrive at RAF Gibraltar on Sunday afternoon to unload three Lynx helicopters required for EXERCISE JEBEL SAHARA, soon to be held in Morocco.
http://www.chronicle.gi/headlines_details.php?id=17227

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MessageSujet: Demande infos   Lun 5 Oct 2009 - 18:38

Quelqu'un a t'il des infos à propos des manoeuvres marocaines et britaniques à Gibraltar qui ont eu lieu en 2009. Si vous avez des photos ça sera super
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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Lun 5 Oct 2009 - 18:46

rien n´a encore filtré

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Mer 14 Oct 2009 - 15:33

premier etranger a recevoir cette medaille,pour tous ses efforts deployés a ameliorer la cooperation entre la RGR et la 2°BIP

Citation :
THE KING OF MOROCCO HONOURS THE CO

Lieutenant Colonel John Perez has been appointed to the order of ‘Wissam Al Istihkak Al Askari’ (the equivalent of a British knighthood) by His Majesty the King of Morocco.

At a short ceremony during Exercise Jebel Sahara, the award was presented on behalf of the King by General Ahmed Anejjar, the Director of Infantry in the Moroccan Army.

Lt Col Perez is the first non-Moroccan ever to be presented with this prestigious award.

The citation makes mention of “all the efforts which Lt Col Perez continues to deploy to improve the co-operation between the Moroccan and British forces in general and, in particular, between the Royal Gibraltar Regiment and La Deuxieme Brigade d’ Infanterie Parachutiste (2BIP).”

“I feel extremely honoured to have been presented with this award from His Majesty the King,’ said Lt Col Perez. ‘I was particularly touched by the formal military parade in my honour from the BIP – a parade that included my own troops. It was all that a Commanding Officer could wish for.”
http://www.chronicle.gi/headlines_details.php?id=17424


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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Mer 14 Oct 2009 - 20:19

Félicitation au Lieutenant Colonel

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Dim 18 Oct 2009 - 6:40

Citation :




'Jebel Sahara' exercise cements excellent relations with Moroccan forces

Now in its tenth year, Exercise Jebel Sahara continues to grow in size, scope and importance. The current exercise, based around Ram Ram Camp a few miles north of Marrakech, involves 180 members of the Royal Gibraltar Regiment, over 200 members of the Joint Helicopter Force(JHF) and 115 members of the Moroccan Deuxieme Brigade d’Infanterie Parachutiste(BIP).

As well as having scores of vehicles, the exercise is supported by eight helicopters of the Joint Helicopter Force(JHF) – five RAF Chinooks and 3 Lynx helicopters from the Army Air Corps. The Moroccan authorities make huge areas of countryside available for this military training and so the helicopters are an invaluable means of moving both men and equipment.

Soldiers from Gibraltar have been improving many of their own infantry skills but they have also been training their Moroccan counterparts in such specialist skills as sniping.

Meanwhile about thirty-five soldiers, two thirds RG and one-third BIP have been preparing for one of the British Army’s toughest tests, the Cambrian Patrol competition. This will be the first time that the Moroccans have entered this grueling test of stamina and infantry skill but they are being well prepared by their Gibraltarian instructors.

‘This exercise is unique’ says Major Ivor Lopez, the overall exercise controller. ‘The desert, with its high temperatures and rugged terrain, make for some extremely challenging and utterly realistic conditions. We are able to ‘live fire’ our weapons and we are spoiled for choice when it comes to brilliant locations to train in all the different infantry skills needed in today’s counter-insurgency environments.’

‘This year’s Jebel Sahara is going exceptionally well. Thanks to the hard work of our logistic staff we have been able to keep everything running according to our programme.’

The quality of the exercise has attracted the attention of senior military officers and there have been visits from, amongst others, Air Marshal Sir Stuart Peach, the Chief of Joint Operations, Commodore Adrian Bell, Commander British Forces Gibraltar and Brigadier Richard Dennis, the Director of Infantry.

‘This exercise is an opportunity for the Royal Gibraltar Regiment to hone its skills to the required standard so that it can contribute to current operations,’ said Brigadier Dennis.

‘The relationships that the RG have built with the Moroccans not only guarantees the continuing success of Jebel Sahara but it also gives the Regiment the relevant skills in mentoring other nations’ forces – a skill that is much needed on current operations.’

‘The icing on the cake is having the Joint Helicopter Force out here. For them this represents an excellent opportunity to practice their skills in austere areas and it also means that the RG’s exercise can achieve so much more than if it didn’t have access to JHF air assets.’

‘Morocco is an ideal location for the JHF’s operational training – both for aircrew and ground crews,’ said Wing Commander John Watson, the JHF Commander. ‘The excellent relationship that the RG enjoy with the Moroccans has allowed us to adapt and shape the exercise to enable us to gain maximum benefit. It has also been the basis for another exercise we now carry out with the Moroccan Air Force.’

Perhaps Brigadier Dennis summed it up when he described Jebel Sahara 2009 as, ‘a first class exercise.’

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Lun 19 Oct 2009 - 14:47

Citation :
Over 1,000 meals daily at Ram Ram -and that's not all!

The statistics are quite simple: 180 Royal Gibraltar Regiment soldiers, 205 Royal Air Force and Army Air Corps troops and 115 members of the Moroccans’ Deuxieme Brigade de Infanterie Parachutiste.

Together they all make up Exercise Jebel Sahara, a highly realistic exercise in harsh conditions which are very similar to current military operations. This training is centred on Ram Ram camp, a collection of huts situated just to the north of Marrakech, but the availability of Chinook and Lynx helicopters allows the exercise planners to make full use of huge areas of Moroccan terrain, ranging from arid deserts to the heights of the High Atlas mountains.

The first people to arrive in Morocco were Captain Stuart Bensadon and his logistics staff, (always known in Army-speak as ‘the G4 team’) whose task is always to provide everything that could possibly be needed to make an exercise a success.

Having crossed the Strait on the once-a-week ferry from Gibraltar to Tangier, it took nearly 35 hours for the Regiment’s 36 vehicles to drive the 300 miles from the port to Ram Ram camp. Delays caused by breakdowns and punctures on the drive down from Tangier, meant that the drivers had to spend the night sleeping at the side of the road.

Having finally arrived at the camp, the Quartermaster and his staff needed to construct a tented town, equip it with electricity and sanitation systems and prepare kitchens able to provide over 400 people with water and three cooked meals a day. At this stage plans were already in place for weapons and ammunition to be flown in, for huge quantities of water to be delivered daily, for communications to be established and for the necessary medical support to be established.

By the time the soldiers, airmen and helicopters arrived, a large patch of red earth and a few huts had been transformed into a small town of tents, all covered by camouflage netting.

This year’s Jebel Sahara was planned by Major Ivor Lopez. ‘When we got out here to Marrakech, I actually felt I could relax - even though the exercise hadn’t even begun, said Ivor. ‘It’s just getting everything out here that causes all the headaches!’

‘A simple example is sanitation,’ says Quartermaster Captain Stuart Bensadon. ‘There is no sanitation here when we first arrive but, in time for the first day of the exercise, I need to have enough showers and PortaLoos for 400 people, both men and women. For the infantry troops, the exercise trains them for the real thing – in effect, it is a rehearsal. But for my staff, this is the real thing – we don’t just rehearse cooking a thousand meals a day!’

As if all this wasn’t enough, the final part of the exercise will require the Regiment’s infantry troops to move forward into a very realistic Forward Operating Base (FOB), thirty minutes drive away from Ram Ram camp. So, Colour Sergeant Julian Valverde has two days to set up another mini-Ram Ram camp in which 130 soldiers will live and fight for five days. Tents, medical supplies, food, water, communications equipment, kitchens, ammunition - they all need to be transported by truck and helicopter and then they need to be set up by Julian’s team.

If an Army really does ‘march on its stomach’, then the man with the toughest job in camp is WO2 Joe Bula whose job it is to provide 1200 hot meals a day, starting with early breakfasts at 0600 hrs and ending with late dinners at midnight. To do this he has ten chefs, five from the Regiment, three from the RAF and two from the Army Air Corps. The air temperature around Ram Ram is around 40 degrees but the chefs are cooking on two field kitchens, each pumping out large quantities of blisteringly hot air. ‘You’ve got to have a passion for cooking because there aren’t many perks in this job,’ says Joe. ‘But you do get some reward when the troops praise the quality of the food and thank you for your work.’ Indeed, for many of the troops on exercise, mealtimes are the highlight of the day. When the chefs get it right, morale is high: if ever they were to get it wrong, morale across the exercise would sink like a stone.

The Quartermaster’s right hand man is WO2 Raymond Grech who has only been in the job for a few months. ‘It is my task to ensure that all our technical equipment, such as night vision devices, has been checked and serviced before we bring them it here,’ said Raymond. ‘But I am also in charge of all the consumables – washing up liquid, loo rolls, paper plates, plastic cups, etc. Guess how many plastic knives, forks and spoons we get through on this exercise?’ The answer is a staggering 38,000!

After just a few days of hard treatment on and off the desert tracks, the Regiment’s fleet of vehicles has started to feel the strain and Motor Transport Warrant Officer Steve Kelly is working hard to keep enough serviceable vehicles available to meet the demand for transport. ‘The harsh terrain on the training area is taking its toll on some of these elderly vehicles,’ said vehicle mechanic Corporal Norman Pozo. ‘We try to bring the spare parts we think we will need but it’s impossible to bring enough of everything,’added Corporal Jonathan Sardena.

The last word goes to the Quartermaster, Captain Bensadon. ‘This year’s exercise came at a bad time – right in the middle of our move into the new Quartermaster’s Stores in Devil’s Tower Camp, ‘said Stuart. ‘And when the exercise comes to an end, the troops will all jump on the aircraft to take them back to Gibraltar. But it will be my G4 team who will dismantle the camp and drive everything back to our new stores. We were the first to arrive here…. and we’ll be the last to leave.’
http://www.panorama.gi/localnews/headlines.php?action=view_article&article=5138&offset=0



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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Lun 19 Oct 2009 - 15:14

Jebel Sahara Faite ces 10 ans
Citation :

Exercice «Régiment Jebel Sahara» célèbre ses dix ans



Les manœuvres sont actuellement développées à Ram Ram,quelques miles au nord de Marrakech, avec la participation de près de 500 soldats
Eva Reyes / Gibraltar | Mise à jour 18/10/2009 - 01:00





Exercice Jebel Sahara participant au Régiment royal de Gibraltar (Gibraltar Royal Regiment) se réunit en 2009 les dix ans. Cette fois, il est tellement marquée que l'exercice vient d'être officiellement classé comme «première classe» par le nombre de troupes impliquées, de leur portée et leur importance.

Jebel Sahara est maintenant en plein essor. Basé à Ram Ram, à quelques miles au nord de Marrakech, avec la participation de près de 500 membres: 180 membres du Régiment, 200 membres de la Force interarmées d'hélicoptères et 115 de la brigade d'infanterie parachutiste du Maroc.

Le dispositif est complété par un nombre de véhicules et huit hélicoptères, cinq Chinooks de la Royal Air Force (RAF) et de trois Lynx l'Army Air Corps (Army Air Corps). À cet égard, les autorités marocaines ont permis à plusieurs domaines à la campagne, pour que ces dispositifs peuvent se déplacer à la fois les soldats et du matériel.

L'exercice est utilisé par le régiment d'améliorer leurs compétences en infanterie et de former leurs collègues marocains à des compétences spécifiques.

Selon la plus Ivor Lopez Jebel Sahara est une instruction »seulement. Le désert, avec ses températures élevées et la difficulté du terrain, permet le développement de conditions d'essais extrêmes tout à fait réaliste. exercice de cette année va exceptionnellement. Merci à l'important travail de notre personnel logistique, nous S'y étant tous effectués dans le cadre du programme ", dit-il.

La qualité de Jebel Sahara a attiré l'attention des officiers supérieurs militaires. Ainsi, Air Marshal Sir Stuart Peach, le commandant des forces britanniques à Gibraltar, le commodore Adrian Bell, et la brigade Richard Dennis, directeur de l'infanterie, a visité le camp.

Ce dernier a déclaré lors de son séjour que les relations que le régiment a construit avec le pays africain ", non seulement garantit que les Jebel Sahara continuer à réussir, mais renforce également le rôle de nos soldats comme mentors auprès d'autres forces nationales.

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Mar 27 Oct 2009 - 14:40





http://www.mod.uk/DefenceInternet/DefenceNews/TrainingAndAdventure/BritishTroopsTrainInMoroccoForCurrentOperations.htm

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Dernière édition par Fremo le Mar 14 Sep 2010 - 19:38, édité 1 fois
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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Mar 27 Oct 2009 - 19:22

Citation :
British troops train in Morocco for current operations
www.mod.uk Department of defence UK
2009-10-27

Now in its tenth year, Exercise Jebel Sahara continues to grow in size, scope and importance, offering British troops the chance to train in the kind of harsh conditions that they are facing on current operations.

The exercise takes place in the desert and mountains of Morocco and also offers the British military the opportunity to work alongside their Moroccan counterparts.

This year saw 180 soldiers from the Royal Gibraltar Regiment and 205 RAF and Army Air Corps troops training alongside 115 members of Morocco`s La Deuxieme Brigade d`Infanterie Parachutiste.

Major Ivor Lopez, the overall exercise controller, said:

"This exercise is unique. The desert, with its high temperatures and rugged terrain, makes for some extremely challenging and utterly realistic conditions.

"We are able to `live fire` our weapons and we are spoiled for choice when it comes to brilliant locations to train in all the different infantry skills needed in today`s counter-insurgency environments."

To add to the realistic conditions, the final part of the exercise required the Gibraltar Regiment`s infantry troops to move forward into a replica Forward Operating Base, modeled on those found in Afghanistan.

The training is centered on Ram Ram camp, a collection of huts situated just to the north of Marrakesh.

As well as having scores of vehicles, the exercise is supported by eight helicopters of the Joint Helicopter Force - five RAF Chinooks and three Lynx helicopters from the Army Air Corps.

The Moroccan authorities make huge areas of countryside available for this military training, ranging from arid deserts to the High Atlas mountains, and so the helicopters are an invaluable means of moving both men and equipment.

The exercise began at the start of October and the first people to arrive in Morocco were the Quartermaster, Captain Stuart Bensadon, and his logistics staff (the `G4 team`), whose task is to provide everything that could possibly be needed to make the exercise a success.

Having crossed the Straits on the once-a-week ferry from Gibraltar to Tangiers, it took nearly 35 hours for the regiment`s 36 vehicles to drive the 300 miles (483km) from the port to Ram Ram camp.

Delays caused by breakdowns and punctures on the drive down from Tangiers meant that the drivers had to spend the night sleeping at the side of the road.

Having finally arrived at the camp, the Quartermaster and his staff needed to construct a tented town, equip it with electricity and sanitation systems and prepare kitchens able to provide over 400 people with water and three cooked meals a day.

At this stage plans were already in place for weapons and ammunition to be flown in, for huge quantities of water to be delivered daily, for communications to be established and for the necessary medical support to be established.
By the time the soldiers, airmen and helicopters arrived, a large patch of red earth and a few huts had been transformed into a small town of tents, all covered by camouflage netting.

Major Lopez said:

"When we got out here to Marrakesh, I actually felt I could relax - even though the exercise hadn`t even begun.
"It`s just getting everything out here that causes all the headaches!"

Captain Bensadon added:

"A simple example is sanitation. There is no sanitation here when we first arrive but, in time for the first day of the exercise, I need to have enough showers and Portaloos for 400 people, both men and women.

"For the infantry troops, the exercise trains them for the real thing - in effect it is a rehearsal. But for my staff, this is the real thing - we don`t just rehearse cooking a thousand meals a day!"

The exercise, now well underway, saw both the British and Moroccan troops learning from each other. For example, soldiers from Gibraltar have been improving many of their own infantry skills but they have also been training their Moroccan counterparts in such specialist skills as sniping.

The quality of the exercise has attracted the attention of senior military officers and there have been visits from, amongst others, Air Marshal Sir Stuart Peach, Chief of Joint Operations; Commodore Adrian Bell, Commander British Forces Gibraltar; and Brigadier Richard Dennis, Director of Infantry.

Brigadier Dennis said:

"This exercise is an opportunity for the Royal Gibraltar Regiment [RG] to hone its skills to the required standard so that it can contribute to current operations.

"The relationships that the RG have built with the Moroccans not only guarantees the continuing success of Jebel Sahara but it also gives the regiment the relevant skills in mentoring other nations` forces - a skill that is much needed on current operations.

"The icing on the cake is having the Joint Helicopter Force [JHF] out here. For them this represents an excellent opportunity to practise their skills in austere areas and it also means that the RG`s exercise can achieve so much more than if it didn`t have access to JHF air assets."

Commander John Watson, the JHF Commander, explained why the exercise is of benefit to his unit:

"Morocco is an ideal location for the JHF`s operational training - both for aircrew and ground crews.

"The excellent relationship that the RG enjoy with the Moroccans has allowed us to adapt and shape the exercise to enable us to gain maximum benefit.

"It has also been the basis for another exercise we now carry out with the Moroccan Air Force."

The success of Exercise Jebel Sahara is also shown in the fact that Lieutenant Colonel John Perez has been appointed to the Order of Wissam Al Istihkak Al Askari (the equivalent of a British knighthood) by His Majesty The King of Morocco.

Lt Col Perez is the first non-Moroccan ever to be presented with this prestigious award.

The citation makes mention of `all the efforts which Lt Col Perez continues to deploy to improve the co-operation between the Moroccan and British forces in general and, in particular, between the Royal Gibraltar Regiment and La Deuxieme Brigade d`Infanterie Parachutiste (2BIP)`.

2009-10-27
http://army-uk.com/news_detail.php?id=1620

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Mar 27 Oct 2009 - 23:15

Citation :
"It has also been the basis for another exercise we now carry out with the Moroccan Air Force."

De quel autre exercise sagit-il? FRA-RAF?
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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Mar 27 Oct 2009 - 23:34

nouveau,a decouvrir,surement Helicos

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Ven 30 Oct 2009 - 2:23

Les Chinook de la RAF durant l'exercice Jebel Sahara 2009

Spoiler:
 

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Lun 23 Nov 2009 - 16:55


Le général Ahmed Anejjar CG, De l'infantrie,Qui présente Wissam Al Istihkak Al Askari
au lieutenent-colonel Jhon Perez, de L'armée Britanique, Lors de L'exercice Jebel Sahara 09

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Dim 27 Déc 2009 - 1:54



deja posté

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MessageSujet: Jebel Sahara 2010   Ven 15 Jan 2010 - 14:14

la RAF deploira ses nouveaux Chinook HC.3 pour l´exercice de cette année

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the RAF will conduct a desert exercise later this year in Morocco where the new HC.3s will be put through their paces
http://far-maroc.forumpro.fr/europe-f22/armee-britannique-british-armed-forces-t2167-180.htm#91454

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Sam 16 Jan 2010 - 5:37




http://www.maroc-hebdo.press.ma/MHinternet/Archives_858/Pdf_858/page06et08et10.pdf

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Mer 31 Mar 2010 - 2:13


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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice: Jebel Sahara   Mer 19 Mai 2010 - 2:30

13 May 2010, A soldier from the Moroccan Deuxieme Brigade d'Infanterie Parachutiste takes cover following an attack by 'enemy' troops

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