Contact Info

Suzanne James

Community Support Coordinator

Building 25045 Room H-106
Andersen, AFB

DSN: 315-366-4585
Comm: (671) 366-4585

Domains of CAF

MentalApproaching life's challenges in a positive way by demonstrating self-control, stamina and good character with choices and actions; seeking help and offering help.

PhysicalPerforming and excelling in physical activities which requite aerobic fitness, endurance, strength, flexibility and body composition derived through exercise, nutrition and training.

SocialDeveloping and maintaining trusted, valued friendships that are personally fulfilling and foster good communication, including exchange of ideas, views and experiences.

SpiritualStrengthening a set of beliefs, principles or values that sustain and individuals sense of well-being and purpose. Having a sense of purpose and meaning in your life. Essential to an individuals resiliency as esprit de corps is vital to a unit's mission accomplishment. Includes but is not limited to worldviews, religious faith, sense of purpose, sense of connectedness, values, ethics and morals.

Comprehensive Airman Fitness

FYI: Comprehensive Airman Fitness

Warfighter Talk 1 - Resiliency

Resiliency on Andersen Air Force Base

"Comedy is the Cure” Makes Team Andersen Laugh

Comprehensive Airman Fitness

CAF is a holistic approach to develop over-arching Airman fitness and resilience. "Airman" collectively refers to military, civilian, and family members. CAF includes fitness in mental, physical, social, and spiritual domains and is not a stand-alone program or specified training class; instead, CAF is a cultural shift in how we view and maintain fitness in a more comprehensive manner and enables Airmen to hold each other accountable against Air Force Core Values. CAF provides an integrated framework that encompasses many cross-functional education and training efforts, activities, programs, and other equities that play a contributory role in sustaining a fit, resilient, and ready force. Leaders and individuals throughout the force must understand, promote, and support CAF.

Resiliency News

News Comments Updated
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U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Brandon Elmore, 35th Aircraft Maintenance Squadron lead load crew member, uses an F-6A Robot to pick up a water bottle during a job swap at Misawa Air Base, Japan, June 23, 2015. This robot is a tool used by explosive ordnance disposal Airmen for remotely interrogating suspect packages, picking up munitions, and other operations. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Jordyn Fetter/Released) Trading places: EOD, weapons load swap jobs
Airmen from the explosive ordnance disposal flight and weapons load crew section swapped jobs here
0 6/30
Senior Airman Presley Griffith, 36th Mobility Response Squadron executive assistant, offers a free football spring practice camp as volunteer coach at Andersen Air Force Base, Guam. A former high school quarterback, Griffith is working toward his goal of becoming a high school football coach. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Alexander W. Riedel/Released) Game changer: Airman gives back, grows as mentor to high school football team
As the sun hangs in a warm glow over the Pacific island, a group of Guam High School football
0 6/11
Air Force Staff Sgt. Joshua Greene, is just one of more than 30 Sexual Assault Prevention and Response victim advocates who are the first line of support for victims of sexual assault. The victim advocate offers support to their clients, facilitates their decision making, informs them of their rights, serves as a liaison among agencies, accompanies their clients to appointments, offer crisis intervention, conducts safety planning and works with other helping and law enforcement agencies until their services are no longer needed or requested. Greene is assigned to the 673d Civil Engineer Squadron as a firefighter. (U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Sheila deVera) Victim Advocates lend helping hand
During a feedback session, he was told to start looking for volunteer opportunities. Soon after, he
0 6/10
Master Sgt. Vernon Davenport has the tattoo of his late grandfather, J.D. Davenport, a World War II and Korean War veteran, to symbolize their close relationship during his childhood. Davenport was abused and neglected by his parents and spent the summers with his grandparents, who helped raise him before they passed. Davenport is the first sergeant of the 35th Communications Squadron. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Derek VanHorn/Released) Diamond in rough: Airman's recovery from haunted past
Growing up, many of his childhood nights were spent staring through a gaping hole in his bedroom
0 5/29
U.S. Air Force Senior Airman Manoj Khatiwada, 21st Medical Operations Squadron aerospace medical technician, stands in the terminal at the Tribhuvan International Airport in Kathmandu, Nepal, May 8, 2015. Manoj joined a team from the 36th Contingency Response Group to assist U.S. Air Force, U.S. Department of State and U.S. Agency for International Development operations by assisting with communicating with the Nepalese Army as they process relief supplies following a magnitude 7.8 earthquake that struck the region April 25, 2015. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Melissa White/Released) Airman returns home to Nepal earthquake
When Senior Airman Manoj Khatiwada was asked to join a team of Pacific Air Force Airmen traveling to
0 5/08
U.S. Air Force Gen. Lori J. Robinson, Pacific Air Forces commander, gives her opening comments prior to PACAF's Sexual Assault Prevention and Response training day, Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam, Apr. 28, 2015.  The training is an annual training requirement for all Airmen and addressed a number of topics ranging from defining sexual harrassment to  eliminating sexual assault in the Air Force through professional, respectful behavior.     (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. James Stewart/Released)(U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. James Stewart/Released) PACAF SAPR training focuses on victim response, changing culture
Headquarters Pacific Air Forces members participated in sexual assault and prevention response
0 5/05
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