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Pentagon Flight Medicine Clinic Annex staff photo, 2017.
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Pentagon Flight Medicine Clinic Annex staff photo, 2017
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Lt. Col Candy Wilson, 779th Medical Group nurse practitioner, increases the electrical stimulation voltage of a Calmare pain therapy medical device while treating a patient using Nerve Scrambler Therapy May 30, 2017 at Joint Base Andrews, Md. The patients’ treatments vary from 20-60 minutes per session. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Joe Yanik. This photo has been modified to protect PII)
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Lt. Col Candy Wilson (right), 779th Medical Group nurse practitioner, places a Nerve Scrambler electrode inches away from the source of nerve pain on the back of a patient’s neck May 30, 2017 at Joint Base Andrews, Md. Another electrode will be placed on the patient’s foot where she feels no pain. The low electrical current that passes through the electrodes to Grays body causes a “no pain” signal to override the existing pain signal being sent to the patient’s brain. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Joe Yanik)
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Lt. Col Candy Wilson (right), 779th Medical Group nurse practitioner, consults a human anatomy chart to determine where to place a Calmare electrode for treating Carol Celeste Gray, a Tricare beneficiary May 30, 2017 at Joint Base Andrews, Md. Gray suffers from chronic regional pain syndrome on the left side of her body that developed after being treated for a broken elbow. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Joe Yanik)
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Lt. Col. Candy Wilson, 779th Medical Group nurse practitioner, activates a Calmare pain therapy medical device to begin treating a patient using Nerve Scrambler Therapy May 30, 2017 at Joint Base Andrews, Md. NST is a non-invasive, non-narcotic medical treatment of chronic and high-intensity neuropathic pain. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Joe Yanik)
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Carol Celeste Gray, a Nerve Scrambler Therapy patient, smiles as her nerve pain decreases as a result of the treatment she receives May 30, 2017 at Joint Base Andrews, Md. Recurring treatments over a certain amount of time have resulted in prolonged pain relief for Grey. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Joe Yanik)
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Dr. Williams Gensheimer (standing), 779th Medical Group’s Warfighter Eye Center chief, conducts a briefing for patients scheduled to undergo corneal refractive surgery May 15, 2017 at Joint Base Andrews, Md. Gensheiemer, one of the Center’s ophthalmologists, dsicussed the risks about eye surgery, how he will conduct the procedure step-by-step and what the patients can expect after the CRS is complete. (U.S. Air Force photo by Joe Yanik)
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Renee Coapland (left), 779th Medical Group’s Warfighter Eye Center refractive technician, places numbing drops into the eyes of Navy Aviation Ordnanceman 2nd Class Matthew Drager, Fleet Readiness Center Mid-Atlantic Pax River, before he undergoes the laser eye procedure known as Photorefractive Keratectomy, or PRK, May 17, 2017 at Joint Base Andrews, Md. PRK is a type of refractive surgery to correct myopia (nearsightedness), hyperopia (farsightedness) and astigmatism. (U.S. Air Force photo by Joe Yanik)
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A refractive technician (foreground) assists Maj. Williams Gensheimer (sitting), 779th Medical Group’s Warfighter Eye Center chief, as he performs corneal refractive surgery on Navy Aviation Ordnanceman 2nd Class Matthew Drager, Fleet Readiness Center Mid-Atlantic Pax River, May 17, 2017 at Joint Base Andrews, Md. The Warfighter Eye Center sees approximately 35 patients from across the NCR per week and its 3 ophthalmologists conduct around 1,600 CRS surgeries per year. (U.S. Air Force photo by Joe Yanik)
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Maj. Williams Gensheimer (left), 779th Medical Group’s Warfighter Eye Center chief, inspects the corneas of Staff Sgt. John Scacca, 633rd Medical Group, Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Va., before performing corneal refractive surgery May 17, 2017 at Joint Base Andrews, Md. PRK, LASIK and other types of laser eye surgery involve using an excimer laser to re-shape the cornea, which allows for light to enter the eye that is properly focused onto the retina for improved vision. (U.S. Air Force photo by Joe Yanik)
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Staff Sgt. John Scacca, 633rd Medical Group, Joint Base Langley-Eustis (lying down), waits as Dr. Williams Gensheimer (sitting), 779th Medical Group’s Warfighter Eye Center chief, and his staff of refractive technicians verify patient data before beginning corneal refractive surgery May 17, 2017 at Joint Base Andrews, Md. JBA’s Warfighter Eye Center is one of only six of the Air Force’s corneal refractive surgery centers. (U.S. Air Force photo by Joe Yanik)
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Dr. William Gensheimer (left), 779th Medical Group’s Warfighter Eye Center chief, places a lid speculum over one of a patient’s eyes May 17, 2017 at Joint Base Andrews, Md. It serves to force the patient’s eyelids to remain open while the laser re-shapes the cornea. (U.S. Air Force photo by Joe Yanik)
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Lindsey Baker watches a monitor showing in real time the eye of her husband of Marine Lance Cpl. Alexander Baker, Marine Barracks Washington, May 17, 2017 at Joint Base Andrews, Md. Alexander underwent LASIK surgery, a procedure that is available to active duty members or Reserve members on active duty orders who are at least six months away from the date of separation or retirement  (U.S. Air Force photo by Joe Yanik)
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A positive lead transmitting an electrical pulse clings to a needle inserted into the leg of a patient March 28, 2017 at the Air Force Acupuncture and Integrative Medicine Clinic at Joint Base Andrews, Md. With the electro-acupuncture technique, an electrical pulse helps relieve muscle tension and stimulates natural anti-pain chemicals throughout a patient’s body. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Joe Yanik)
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