Want to know more about the Army Reserve? America's Army Reserve: The most capable, combat-ready, and lethal Federal Reserve force in the history of the Nation.
LTG Charles D Luckey addresses concerns about the requirements for Ready Force X.
Soldiers from four different major U.S. Army Reserve commands compete to represent their respective command in the #USArmyReserve Best Warrior Competition.
What the heck is a TEC? As a Theater Engineer Command, we toss around terms, from the ten-thousand-foot level: Assured mobility, geospatial engineering, horizontal and vertical construction. We oversee a landscape of massive operations, yet we know the work that goes on the ground. We are the experts of terrain. Indeed, we are the engineering firm the military needs.
Army Reserve combat engineers from the 374th Engineer Company (Sapper), headquartered in Concord, Calif., conducted a Sapper Leader Course Prerequisite Training in a field environment at Camp San Luis Obispo, Calif., in July 2015 to prepare a select number of Soldiers for the elite Sapper Leader Course.
416th TEC establishes new 647th RSG
The 416th Theater Engineer Command and 647th Regional Support Group command teams pause for a photo March 1, 2019, in Wichita, Kansas. 

Pictured are (L-R) Chief Warrant Officer 5 Teri Beatty, 416th TEC command chief warrant officer, Command Sgt. Maj. Michael Boyd, 416th TEC command sergeant major, Maj. Gen. Miyako Schanely, 416th TEC commanding general, Col. Jason Garcia, 647th RSG commander, and Command Sgt. Maj. Karen Logan, 647th RSG command sergeant major. Command teams and staff from the 647th Regional Support Group and subordinate units gathered to conduct their yearly training briefs with the 416th Theater Engineer Command leadership.
March 6, 2019 - U.S. Army Reserve command teams and staff from the 647th Regional Support Group and its subordinate units gathered March 2, 2019, in Wichita, Kan., to brief the 416th Theater Engineer Command leadership on their readiness and training plans for 2019 and 2020.

Using technology to keep Soldiers safe
Members of the 469th Engineer Platoon out of Bentonville Arkansas run the M160 Robotic Mine Flail at Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri on January 15th, 2019 (U.S. Army photo by Maj. Dan Marchik/416th Theater Engineer Command).
Feb. 1, 2019 - This robot won’t vacuum your home and won’t respond to your voice, but it could save your life. Army Reserve soldiers from the 469th Engineer Platoon out of Bentonville, Arkansas, a subordinate unit of the 416th Theater Engineer Command, were at Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri, this week learning how to use new equipment.

Boise Army Reserve engineers support 1st Cavalry Division in California desert
U.S. Army Reserve Soldiers from the 391st Mobile Augmentation Company, Boise, Idaho, set up an OE254 antenna to allow them to communicate with their Soldiers spread throughout the National Training Center (NTC), Fort Irwin, California, January 19, 2019. The 391st took part in the third rotation of NTC for 2019, a training exercise that occurs 11 times per year over the course of 14 days (U.S. Army photo by Sgt. 1st Class Jason Proseus/416th Theater Engineer Command).
Feb. 1, 2019 - Most people travel to California to enjoy vacation, but the soldiers of the 391st Mobile Augmentation Company (MAC) went there to brave harsh weather, and little sleep to train at the National Training Center (NTC) at Fort Irwin. The U.S. Army Reserve Soldiers from Boise, Idaho, spent most of January enhancing their combat engineer skills during the NTC’s third rotation of 2019.

316th ESC Soldiers learn what it takes to be lethal
Soldiers in the 316th Expeditionary Sustainment Command prepare to hit the range and qualify on weapons they are now using with increased frequency over that past year thanks to Operation Cold Steel. Operation Cold Steel is a U.S. Army Reserve series of mounted and ground crew-served weapons qualification events to improve U.S. Army Reserve readiness and lethality.
Dec. 6, 2018 - The thunderous sounds of large caliber automatic weapons, stern commands from the tower and assertive responses from the truck crew flew through the air nearly as quickly as the rounds headed downrange during Operation Cold Steel III at Joint Base McGuire-Dix-Lakehurst, N.J. this November.

Route clearance unit gets new components for life-saving mine detection vehicles
U.S. Army Reserve Soldiers from the 305th Engineer Company (Route Clearance), Camp Pendleton, Calif., train on the new Husky Mounted Detection System (HMDS), recently upgraded on their Husky MK III vehicles, November 15, 2018, at Ft. Irwin, Calif. Instructors from CACI's fielding team provide training to the Soldiers on the new system (U.S. Army photo by Sgt. 1st Class Jason Proseus/416th TEC).
Nov. 26, 2018 - U.S. Army Reserve Soldiers from the 305th Engineer Company (Clearance) are tasked with travelling supply routes looking for deadly improvised explosive devices (IED), and other explosive threats. The 305th recently received updated components for their Husky Mounted Detection Systems (HMDS). The new components allow the soldiers to better see explosive threats buried in the ground.
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Maj. Gen. Miyako Schanely
Commanding General
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Command Sergeant Major Ty V. Emmans
Command Sergeant Major
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