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United States Navy Service Logistics. LCDR Austin Matthews Joint Logistics Course. Navy Strength. Deployable Battle Force Ships: 290 Operational aircraft: 3700+ Personnel: 595,000 Active – 331,000 Officers – 53,000 Enlisted - 273,000

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United States Navy Service Logistics

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    1. United States NavyService Logistics LCDR Austin Matthews Joint Logistics Course

    2. Navy Strength Deployable Battle Force Ships: 290 Operational aircraft: 3700+ Personnel: 595,000 Active – 331,000 Officers – 53,000 Enlisted - 273,000 Midshipmen – 4,500 Reserves – 66,700 Civilians - 198,000

    3. Operating Forces Organization 6th Fleet = US Naval Forces Europe & US Naval Forces Africa 6th fleet 2nd fleet 7th fleet 5th fleet 3rd fleet 4th fleet Fleet Commands generally aligned to Combatant Commanders

    4. Carrier Strike Group Expeditionary Strike Group Ships typically deploy together as a group in either a Carrier Strike Group or an Expeditionary Strike Group. • The Carrier Strike Group could be employed in a variety of roles, all of which would involve the gaining and maintenance of sea control: • Protection of economic and/or military shipping. • Protection of a Marine amphibious force while enroute to, and upon arrival in, an amphibious objective area. • Establishing a naval presence in support of national interests. • Expeditionary Strike Group consist of Amphibious Assault Ships that deploy in support of US ground forces in remote locations.

    5. Carrier Strike Group 1 Aircraft Carrier 1 Guided Missile Cruiser Approx. 3000 ship’s crew and 2500 air wing Approx. 400 ship’s crew 2 Guided Missile Destroyers Approx. 300 ship’s crew 1 Attack Submarine 1 Combined Ammo, Oil, Supply Ship Approx. 150 personnel Approx. 150 civis / 30 mil

    6. EA-6B Prowler F/A-18 Hornet SH-60 Seahawk S-3 Viking Carrier Strike Group Aircraft F/A-18 C/D/E/F Hornet– An all-weather aircraft used as an attack aircraft as well as a fighter. In its fighter mode, used primarily as a fighter escort and for fleet air defense; in its attack mode, used for force projection, interdiction and close and deep air support. EA-6B Prowler–Electronic warfare aircraft. Provides airborne electronic attack capability. E2C Hawkeye–All-weather airborne early warning, airborne battle management and command and control functions. Also surface surveillance coordination, air interdiction, offensive and defensive counter air control, close air support coordination, time critical strike coordination, search and rescue airborne coordination and communications relay. SH-60 Seahawk–Anti-submarine warfare, search and rescue, drug interdiction, anti-ship warfare, cargo lift, and special operations. E2C Hawkeye S-3 Viking Typical Carrier Air Wing Composition: 4 F/A18 Hornet Squadrons 1 EA-6B Squadron 1 E2C Squadron 1 Helicopter Squadron

    7. Expeditionary Strike Group The Gator Navy Amphibious Assault Ships (LHA/LHD) Approx. 1100 ship’s crew and 1500 MEU Dock Landing Ships (LSD) Approx. 400 ship’s crew and 400 Marine det Amphibious Transport Dock (LPD) Approx. 400 ship’s crew and 900 Marine det Landing Craft, Air Cushioned (LCAC) Landing Craft, Mechanized and Utility (LCM, LCU)

    8. Expeditionary Strike Group Aircraft CH-53E Super Stallion– Heavy lift, long range helicopter. Can be refueled in air. Scheduled to be replaced by the CH-53K. AV-8B Harrier II– Vertical takeoff and landing light attack aircraft. Provides offensive air support capability. Scheduled to be replaced by the F-35 (JSF). AH-1W Super Cobra– Close air support attack helicopter. Scheduled to be replaced by the AH-1Z. CH-46 D/E Sea Knight– Medium range cargo and passenger helicopter. Scheduled to be replaced by the V-22. CH-53E Sea Stallion AV-8B Harrier II AH-1W Cobra CH-46E Sea Knight

    9. Naval Fleet Auxiliary Force The ships of Military Sealift Command's Naval Fleet Auxiliary Force (NFAF) are the lifeline to the U.S. Navy ships at sea. They are referred to as Combat Logistics Force (CLF). • Fleet Ocean Tugs • Fast Combat Support Ships • Fleet Replenishment Oilers • Dry Cargo/Ammunition Ships • Rescue & Salvage Ships • Hospital Ships, USNS COMFORT & USNS MERCY

    10. Naval Fleet Auxiliary Force The ships of Military Sealift Command's preposition fleet (32 ships) • Sixteen Maritime Prepositioning ships support the U.S. Marine Corps • Eight Army Prepositioned Stocks-3 ships support the U.S. Army • Eight Navy, Defense Logistics Agency and Air Force ships support not only those three agencies contained in the name, but also the U.S. Marine Corps and U.S. Army

    11. Navy Expeditionary Combat Command BLUE TO BROWN…GREEN…DIRT…JUST NOT BLUE. “Expeditionay” Adaptive Force Support Navy Expeditionary Combat Command (NECC), established in January 2006, centrally manages the current and future readiness, resources, manning, training and equipping of approximately 40,000 expeditionary Sailorscurrently serving in every theater of operation.

    12. Navy Expeditionary Combat Command Serves as the single functional command for the Navy’s expeditionary forces and as central management for the readiness, resources, manning, training and equipping of those forces. Expeditionary forces are organized to accomplish specific objectives in other countries. Force provider for integrated maritime expeditionary missions. The subordinate units are a core expeditionary force providing “smart power,” applying just the right power, at the right time, at the right place. This may cover a variety of missions such as:

    13. NECC Force Capabilities • Explosive Ordnance Disposal (EOD) • Maritime Expeditionary Security Force • Riverine Force • Navy Diving Community • Naval Construction Force (Seabees) • Maritime Civil Affairs Group • Expeditionary Training Command • Navy Expeditionary Logistics Support Group • Navy Expeditionary Intelligence Command • Navy Expeditionary Combat Command (Combat Camera)

    14. NECC Force Capabilities Riverine Force • Establishes and maintains control of rivers and waterways • Denies their use to hostile forces • Destroys waterborne hostile forces • Combats sea-based terrorism and other illegal activities such as, transporting components of WoM, hijacking, piracy and human trafficking.

    15. NECC Force Capabilities • Naval Construction (Seabees) • Seven Naval Construction Regiments (NCR) that exercise command and control over the 21 battalions and two Underwater Construction Teams (UCT). • Provides a wide range of construction in support of operating forces, including roads, bridges, bunkers, airfields and logistics bases. • Provides responsive support disaster recovery operations; performs civic action projects to improve relations with other nations • Provides anti-terrorism and force protection for personnel and construction projects. “We Build, We Fight.”

    16. NECC Force Capabilities • Explosive Ordnance Disposal • Conducts counter - IED operations • Renders safe explosive hazards and disarms underwater explosives such as mines. • Can handle chemical, biological and radiological threats and are • the only military EOD force that can both parachute from the air • to reach distant targets or dive under the sea to disarm weapons. • Mobile Diving and Salvage Units clear harbors of navigation • hazards, underwater search and recovery • Limited underwater repairs on ships.

    17. NECC Force Capabilities • Maritime Expeditionary Security • Supplies highly trained, scalable • and sustainable security teams. • Defends mission critical assets in • the near-coast environment. • Provides worldwide maritime and in-shore surveillance, • security. • Provides anti-terrorism force protection…ground, afloat, & • airfield/aircraft security. • Detention operations & law enforcement.

    18. NECC Force Capabilities • Expeditionary Logistics • Delivers worldwide expeditionary logistics with active and reserve personnel. • Conduct port and air cargo handling missions, customs • inspections. • Contingency contracting capabilities, • Fuels distribution, freight terminal and warehouse operations. • Postal services and ordnance reporting and handling.

    19. NECC Force Capabilities • Security Force Assistance • Supports Combatant Commanders’ • Theater Security Cooperation (TSC). • Delivering timely, focused, and • customizable training to designated • host nations. • Security Force Assistance draws training expertise from NECC • forces and DoD to support in training delivery. • Host nation training also supports critical regional stability by • helping improve the recipient nation’s capabilities in exercising • maritime sovereignty.

    20. Navy Expeditionary Combat Command

    21. Sustainment Engineering Maintenance Deployment/Distribution Health Svcs Contract Sppt Supply Logistics Svcs INDEPENDENT DEPENDENT

    22. Navy’s Global Logistics Support Network… Supporting “The Last Nautical Mile”

    23. Fleet Industrial Supply Centers (FISC) FISC Jacksonville – Navy Region Southeast FISC Norfolk – Naval District Washington, Navy Region Mid- Atlantic, Navy Region Midwest FISC Pearl Harbor – Navy Region Hawaii FISC Puget Sound – Navy Region Northwest FISC San Diego – Navy Region Southwest FISC Sigonella – Navy Region Europe, Africa, Southwest Asia FISC Yokosuka – Navy Region Japan, Navy Region Korea, Joint Region Marianas USS RONALD REAGAN UNREP from USNS Niagara Falls VIA CONREP & VERTREP


    25. Building Block…Alignment to Theater COMFISCS NOLSC NEXCOM NAVICP NAVSISA OPCON/TACON Relationship Supported/Supporting Relationship CCDR • FISCs provide direct support to operational commanders • FISCs are the theater lead for execution and delivery of NAVSUP logistics capabilities • NOLSC supports development of theater log conops • Maritime HQ, Maritime Ops Center (MHQ/MOC) Navy Component Commander JTF CxF (MHQ/MOC) JFMCC CTFx3 Theater Log Coordination Naval Units FISC CLF Units Other Log Capabilities NAVSUP Enterprise “Face to Theater” Supporting Capabilities Single NAVSUP Enterprise “Face to Theater”

    26. Global Logistics …Integrated withJoint and National Partners NAVICP Vendor Factory Depot Repair From Factory to Sailor NAVSUP, DLA, GSA Forward Elements Of NAVSUP… Fleet Global Logistics Network … USTC Container Consolidation Point (CCP) POE POD AMC Navy ALSS/FLS Seabasing LAST NAUTICAL MILE Combat Logistics Fleet (CLF) SDDC Navy Ground Forces (SeaBees/SEALS etc) COD/VOD/NUFEA CONUS Strategic Node Inter-Theater Lift OCONUS Strategic Node INTRA-THEATER LIFT (Navy Organic) THEATER WARFIGHTER Supplier ALSS – Advanced Logistics Support Site FLS – Forward Logistics Site Global Logistics Network … Supporting the “Last Nautical Mile”

    27. Global Logistics… “Last Nautical Mile” Deliver support to naval warfighters afloat and ashore in a theater through a synchronized theater network that seamlessly integrates the flow of information and material from Joint and national partners. • Flows from Theater Logistics CONOPS • Leverages in-place logistics infrastructure • Adds nodes as required • Includes a mobile capability • Integrates and links to Joint and national partner capabilities Efficient, Effective, Optimized Intra-Theater Response Capability

    28. Last Nautical Mile…Theater Nodes (ALSS/FLS) ALSS = Advanced Logistics Support Site FLS = Forward Logistics Site KUWAITI NAVAL BASE PC Logistics Support in NAG AL MINHAD Major Air Hub in the SAG BAHRAIN LOGISTICS “HUB “ IN AOR Air/Sea Head IN CAG JEBEL ALI Major Container Sea Port in SAG Logistics Head Transit Shed Operation CLF Replenishment FUJAIRAH LOGISTICS SUPPORT IN GULF Of OMAN Air/Sea Head DJIBOUTI Sea/AirLogistics HUB in HOA Tailored to Specific Theater Logistics CONOPS

    29. Last Nautical Mile…Intra-Theater Distribution FLS Djibouti ALSS Bahrain Navy / AMC Terminal FLS Fujairah/ Minhad UAE FLS Jebel Ali-UAE Hub and Spoke Pipeline ALSS = Advanced Logistics Support Site FLS = Forward Logistics Site LAND BRIDGE C-130 Lifts: 3 per month C-9/C-40 Lifts: 10 per month Mideast Inter-modalDistribution (MEID) C-130 Lifts: 28 per month C-9/C-40 Lifts: 24 per month MEID Linking Theater Nodes to Global Logistics Support Network

    30. ResupplyUNREP Underway Replenishment: Ships can replenish ammunition, food, personnel, and supplies by Connected replenishment (CONREP) or Vertical Replenishment (VERTREP). • CONREP: Ship to ship transfer by which ships steam side-by-side and transfer material by means of wires, lines, and hoses. • VERTREP: Use of helicopters to transfer material ship-to-ship or shore-to-ship.

    31. Fast Combat Support ShipsFleet Replenishment OilersDry Cargo/Ammunition Ships Combat Logistics Force Highly mobile, provides broad range of supplies to sustain Naval forces operating at sea… fuel, ammo, repair parts, food, sundries, etc... 12

    32. Resupply…UNREP Steady course and speed, 12 & 16 knots (14-8 mph) The receiving ship comes alongside supplier ship at a distance of 30 yards. A gunline or pneumatic line thrower, or shot line, is fired from the supplier, which is used to pull across a messenger line.



    35. Last Nautical Mile…The big picture SurfaceIntra-TheaterTruckAMC FrequencyWWXRepair PartsFuelAmmoSubsistence/PV SDDC Newark, NJNorfolk, VA KuwaitDDKS CSG Beach Det (ATAC) C-130 Bahrain (Com’l) AMC Norfolk, VA 3x/wk Karachi Fujairah 3x/wk AMC Dover, DE Al Udeid MEID Jebel Ali WWX 7x/wk DEPORD EOW Port Sudan Salalah Massawa CLF (10 Day Round Trip) COD Djibouti Fully Linked to Global Logistics Support Network

    36. Final Building Block…Seamless Data Flows/Integration DLA Depot Vendor Factory Depot Repair IDE/GTN Convergence (IGC) Potential Theater Construct ASSET VISIBLITY CLF Receipt and Release ALSS Receipt and Release POE Receipt and Release by GATES/WPS to GTN POD Receipt and Release by GATES/WPS to GTN DRA Receipt transmitted from ship Portable AIS Capability Container Consolidation Point (CCP) AMC POE POD Navy ALSS/FLS LAST NAUTICAL MILE SDDC Combat Logistics Fleet (CLF) COD/VOD Navy Ground Forces (SeaBees/Seals etc) ALSS – Advanced Logistics Support Site FLS – Forward Logistics Site CONUS Strategic Node INTRA-THEATER LIFT (Navy Organic) Inter-Theater Lift OCONUS Strategic Node THEATER WARFIGHTER Supplier

    37. In Summary • Moving from Navy Supply System to Global Logistics Support Network • Tailored solutions for each theater • Adaptive, flexible to support full range of Navy missions, anywhere, anytime • Unity of Effort…leveraging Joint and national partners • Supported by full data integration

    38. Boom Video