Robert Mark Charles Hofer; another phony PJ

| April 22, 2015


Our friends in the Air Force PJ community send us their work on this fellow Robert Hofer who claims to be a PJ and a pilot. You can see on his uniform in the picture above that he also thinks his service earned him a Distinguished Flying Cross, a Bronze Star medal with a Valor device, a Purple Heart and an Army Commendation Medal. There’s a set of Air Force Air Crew wings, Jumpmaster wings and a Combat Infantry Badge, too. This came from his cubicle wall;


The Air Force differs in their opinion of his service;

Robert Hofer FOIA

Robert Hofer Assignments

About twenty months of service as a cargo specialist, got out as an Airman First Class and spent his whole abbreviated career in New Jersey – never left the United States. Of course, when our friend confronted him on the phone he was all apologetic and begged him not expose him. You know, after he had just finished telling how he couldn’t talk about the medals because it was too traumatic to discuss. Now he can talk about how traumatic it is to star on TAH.

Category: Phony soldiers

Comments (84)

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  1. rb325th says:

    Funny isn’t it… these a-holes love the spotlight until they are exposed for the frauds that they truly are. Embrace the suck asshole, because now you get to live with it.

  2. Doc Savage says:

    Always with the “please don’t tell anyone/please take it off the website” until they think its forgotten, and then they are right back at the bull shit SV games.

    Asshole….welcome to the fame you so desperately crave.

  3. Carlton G. Long says:

    I can only imagine how many times this twatwaffle has “held court” in the company breakroom, speaking disparagingly of younger coworkers’ legitimate military service in light of his “grand achievements.”

    • Just an Old Dog says:

      Screw this shitbag,,, he seems to have had no problems flapping his cockholster for years. Now he can live in shame.

    • Planet Ord says:

      just like Michael Humfleet and Shane Ladner. Those two always had a better story than the truthful veterans at work. Asshats all of them.

      • OldManchu says:

        Hey there Planet Ord, what years were you at the planet? 1989 – 1992 here.

        • Planet Ord says:

          I saw your name and figured you had been there. I was there from late 92 until August 93. It was a sad day casing the 7th colors and deactivating the post. PCSd to Drum after that.

        • NormanS says:

          I was there one weekend. Captured the camp guard of a USMC JROTC platoon. I was unable to convince my squad leader that we needed to turn left at Albuquerque; so we got out of our assigned AO. B/2-159th Inf, 40th ID (M).

  4. 2/17 Air Cav says:

    Bob. You really should have gotten the book, “A Handbook for Posers.” Had you done so, the first words out of your pie hole would have been, “Oh. I am sorry for the misunderstanding. I wear the decorations on behalf of those who earned them. I do it to honor them.” It’s too late now but you could still use the advice provided on this website BEFORE you halfassedly threaten to sue someone or other for something or other. It’s not legal advice. It’s just good advice on whom to contact and what not to request of the blog ownership.

  5. 2/17 Air Cav says:

    He looks like a guy who voted for Obama. Twice.

  6. OldManchu says:

    “…and begged not to expose him”.

    Man Coward deluxe. Can’t even get busted with dignity. Somewhere in his workplace is some quiet vet who has to bear the second guessing of his or her cohorts now.

  7. CLAW131 says:

    One year, six months, and twenty-one days as a pallet pusher in New Jersey. Almost as bad as hiding out in the National Guard during wartime.

    Let the 463L jokes begin.

    I thought getting an early out only applied to overseas returnees during that timeframe.

    • ChipNASA says:

      We we *ARE* talking about McGuire.

      Well that’s IT. I QUIT!
      Some douchebag A1C in MY fucking career field is a poser.


      Says the SMSgt 60591/2T291 Aerial Port Superintendent. I will personally stick an entire 463L up your ASS *without* a pallet stretcher.

      /And I thought I’d seen everything here.

      • rgr1480 says:


        At least he’s not claiming to have been a Loadmaster!

        • ChipNASA says:

          Who the HELL would want to claim that?!?!
          ๐Ÿ˜€ ๐Ÿ˜€

          • CLAW131 says:

            Nobody, not even MSGT Soup Sandwich had to claim it, cause he actually was a C-130 Loadmaster.

            That was before he took up huffing shoe polish as a hobby.

            Yeah, Yeah, I know. Don’t speak ill of the dead and all. He’s still just plain goofy to me.

      • Bill W says:

        “Says the SMSgt 60591/2T291 Aerial Port Superintendent. I will personally stick an entire 463L up your ASS *without* a pallet stretcher”

        Long side or short side first??

    • MrFace says:

      “Almost as bad as hiding out in the National Guard during wartime. ”

      Thats a curious statement…

      • CLAW131 says:

        How is it curious?

        POTUSes have done it.

        • MrFace says:

          I dont disagree that some POTUSes have done this. But without context, it seems to denigrate the NG; I assume you do know that most NG/R deploy as much or more to wartime areas as the Active Duty side. Not all NG members are of the same accord as those who want to “hide” from deployments. And most serve honorably.


          Cheers; As I said, “curious.”

          • 3E9 says:

            MrFace as a career NG/Reservist I agree with you. However that was not always the case and especially not the case during the Vietnam era from everything I’ve read and seen. DS/DS pretty much changed that and now the Guard and Reserve often deploy as much if not more than some AD folks depending on career field.

            • MrFace says:

              14 years in here. So, I do not have the knowledge of what it was like during the Vietnam era. But I have heard the same. And obviously, the point of the topic, the guy would have most likely been within that era. Just rubs me wrong when I hear that statement “hides from deployment” when dealing with the Guard/Reserve. Maybe I got/get my panties in a bunch over it.

              And this was in no way meant to disrespect CLAW, I am an avid lurker here; whom rarely posts a comment, and respect CLAW for the comments and the opinions, that one just didnt sit well. I guess.

              Apologies for being a douchewaffle.

              • CLAW131 says:

                No sweat, no problem.

                The context is back when I/we were in Vietnam 45 years ago, the hiding out in the NG happened a lot.

                Of course the POTUS I spoke of was Dubya, who as a member of both the Texas and Alabama Air NG, he got so “close to the action” that he was a deserter.
                Not to mention Slick Willie was smoking dope with the Commies while our troops were asshole deep in the mud of RVN.

                So just think of me as an old fart who has BTDT.

                Friends? –Smile

                • OC says:

                  I got home in ’72. Summer of ’76 I got a letter to report to Ft. McCoy, WI for a 2 week summer camp. They were calling all of us cuz after the VN war ended they couldn’t get enough bodies in the NG/R.


                • Slick Goodlin says:

                  The charge of President George W.Bush hiding out in the Guard and being a deserter is an old one. For younger readers not familiar with the details here is a February 2004 letter from:

                  COL. WILLIAM CAMPENNI (retired)
                  U.S. Air Force/Air National Guard
                  Herndon, VA.

                  George Bush and I were lieutenants and pilots in the 111th Fighter Interceptor Squadron (FIS), Texas Air National Guard (ANG) from 1970 to 1971. We had the same flight and squadron commanders (Maj. William Harris and Lt. Col. Jerry Killian, both now deceased). While we were not part of the same social
                  circle outside the base, we were in the same fraternity of fighter pilots, and proudly wore the same squadron patch.
                  It is quite frustrating to hear the daily cacophony from the left and Sen. John Kerry, Massachusetts Democrat, et al., about Lt. Bush escaping his military responsibilities by hiding in the Texas ANG. In the Air Guard during the Vietnam War, you were always subject to call-up, as many Air National Guardsmen are finding out today. If the 111th FIS and Lt. Bush did not go to Vietnam, blame President Johnson and Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara, not lowly Lt. Bush. They deliberately avoided use of the Guard and Reserves for domestic political calculations, knowing that a draftee only stirred up the
                  concerns of one family, while a call-up got a whole community’s attention.
                  The mission of the 147th Fighter Group and its subordinate 111th FIS, Texas ANG, and the airplane it possessed, the F-102, was air defense. It was focused on defending the continental United States from Soviet nuclear bombers. The F-102 could not drop bombs and would have been useless in Vietnam. A pilot program using ANG volunteer pilots in F-102s (called Palace Alert) was scrapped quickly after the
                  airplane proved to be unsuitable to the war effort. Ironically, Lt. Bush did inquire about this program but
                  was advised by an ANG supervisor (Maj. Maurice Udell, retired) that he did not have the desired experience (500 hours) at the time and that the program was winding down and not accepting more volunteers.
                  If you check the 111th FIS records of 1970-72 and any other ANG squadron, you will find other pilots excused for career obligations and conflicts. The Bush excusal in 1972 was further facilitated by a change in the unit’s mission, from an operational fighter squadron to a training squadron with a new airplane, the F-101, which required that more pilots be available for full-time instructor duty rather than part-time traditional reservists with outside employment.
                  The winding down of the Vietnam War in 1971 provided a flood of exiting active-duty pilots for these instructor jobs, making part-timers like Lt. Bush and me somewhat superfluous. There was a huge glut of pilots in the Air Force in 1972, and with no cockpits available to put them in, many were shoved into
                  nonflying desk jobs. Any pilot could have left the Air Force or the Air Guard with ease after 1972 before his commitment was up because there just wasn’t room for all of them anymore.
                  Sadly, few of today’s partisan pundits know anything about the environment of service in the Reserves in the 1970s. The image of a reservist at that time is of one who joined, went off for six months’ basic training, then came back and drilled weekly or monthly at home, with two weeks of “summer camp.” With the knowledge that Mr. Johnson and Mr. McNamara were not going to call out the Reserves, it did become a place of refuge for many wanting to avoid Vietnam.
                  There was one big exception to this abusive use of the Guard to avoid the draft, and that was for those who wanted to fly, as pilots or crew members. Because of the training required, signing up for this duty meant up to 2ยฝ years of active duty for training alone, plus a high probability of mobilization. A fighter-pilot candidate selected by the Guard (such as Lt. Bush and me) would be spending the next two years
                  on active duty going through basic training (six weeks), flight training (one year), survival training (two weeks) and combat crew training for his aircraft (six to nine months), followed by local checkout (up to three more months) before he was even deemed combat-ready. Because the draft was just two years,
                  you sure weren’t getting out of duty being an Air Guard pilot. If the unit to which you were going back was an F-100, you were mobilized for Vietnam. Avoiding service? Yeah, tell that to those guys.
                  The Bush critics do not comprehend the dangers of fighter aviation at any time or place, in Vietnam or at home, when they say other such pilots were risking their lives or even dying while Lt. Bush was in Texas. Our Texas ANG unit lost several planes right there in Houston during Lt. Bush’s tenure, with
                  fatalities. Just strapping on one of those obsolescing F-102s was risking one’s life.
                  Critics such as Mr. Kerry (who served in Vietnam, you know), Terry McAuliffe and Michael Moore (neither of whom served anywhere) say Lt. Bush abandoned his assignment as a jet fighter pilot without
                  explanation or authorization and was AWOL from the Alabama Air Guard.
                  Well, as for abandoning his assignment, this is untrue. Lt. Bush was excused for a period to take employment in Florida for a congressman and later in Alabama for a Senate campaign.
                  Excusals for employment were common then and are now in the Air Guard, as pilots frequently are in career transitions, and most commanders (as I later was) are flexible in letting their charges take care of career affairs until they return or transfer to another unit near their new employment. Sometimes they will transfer temporarily to another unit to keep them on the active list until they can return home. The receiving unit often has little use for a transitory member, especially in a high-skills category like a pilot,
                  because those slots usually are filled and, if not filled, would require extensive conversion training of up
                  to six months, an unlikely option for a temporary hire.
                  As a commander, I would put such “visitors” in some minor administrative post until they went back home. There even were a few instances when I was unaware that they were on my roster because the paperwork often lagged. Today, I can’t even recall their names. If a Lt. Bush came into my unit to “pull drills” for a couple of months, I wouldn’t be too involved with him because I would have a lot more important things on my table keeping the unit combat ready.
                  Another frequent charge is that, as a member of the Texas ANG, Lt. Bush twice ignored or disobeyed lawful orders, first by refusing to report for a required physical in the year when drug testing first became
                  part of the exam, and second by failing to report for duty at the disciplinary unit in Colorado to which he had been ordered. Well, here are the facts:
                  First, there is no instance of Lt. Bush disobeying lawful orders in reporting for a physical, as none would be given. Pilots are scheduled for their annual flight physicals in their birth month during that month’s weekend drill assembly โ€” the only time the clinic is open. In the Reserves, it is not uncommon to miss this deadline by a month or so for a variety of reasons: The clinic is closed that month for special training; the individual is out of town on civilian business; etc.
                  If so, the pilot is grounded temporarily until he completes the physical. Also, the formal drug testing program was not instituted by the Air Force until the 1980s and is done randomly by lot, not as a special part of a flight physical, when one easily could abstain from drug use because of its date certain. Blood work is done, but to ensure a healthy pilot, not confront a drug user.
                  Second, there was no such thing as a “disciplinary unit in Colorado” to which Lt. Bush had been ordered. The Air Reserve Personnel Center in Denver is a repository of the paperwork for those no
                  longer assigned to a specific unit, such as retirees and transferees. Mine is there now, so I guess I’m
                  “being disciplined.” These “disciplinary units” just don’t exist. Any discipline, if required, is handled within
                  the local squadron, group or wing, administratively or judicially. Had there been such an infraction or
                  court-martial action, there would be a record and a reflection in Lt. Bush’s performance review and
                  personnel folder. None exists, as was confirmed in The Washington Post in 2000.
                  Finally, the Kerrys, Moores and McAuliffes are casting a terrible slander on those who served in the Guard, then and now. My Guard career parallels Lt. Bush’s, except that I stayed on for 33 years. As a
                  guardsman, I even got to serve in two campaigns. In the Cold War, the air defense of the United States was borne primarily by the Air National Guard, by such people as Lt. Bush and me and a lot of others. Six of those with whom I served in those years never made their 30th birthdays because they died in crashes
                  flying air-defense missions.
                  While most of America was sleeping and Mr. Kerry was playing antiwar games with Hanoi Jane Fonda, we were answering 3 a.m. scrambles for who knows what inbound threat over the Canadian subarctic,
                  the cold North Atlantic and the shark-filled Gulf of Mexico. We were the pathfinders in showing that the Guard and Reserves could become reliable members of the first team in the total force, so proudly evidenced today in Afghanistan and Iraq.
                  It didn’t happen by accident. It happened because back at the nadir of Guard fortunes in the early ’70s, a lot of volunteer guardsman showed they were ready and able to accept the responsibilities of soldier and citizen โ€” then and now. Lt. Bush was a kid whose congressman father encouraged him to serve in the Air National Guard. We served proudly in the Guard. Would that Mr. Kerry encourage his children and the children of his colleague senators and congressmen to serve now in the Guard.
                  In the fighter-pilot world, we have a phrase we use when things are starting to get out of hand and it’s time to stop and reset before disaster strikes. We say, “Knock it off.” So, Mr. Kerry and your friends who want to slander the Guard: Knock it off.

          • NormanS says:

            Damn! Hit the big red button in error!

            Anyway, NG was a place to dodge the draft during the Vietnam war. After a year-and-a-half on Active Duty, and three more in the IRR, I enlisted in the CA-ARNG. On my first IDT, I fell back on my 561st M.P. attitude and showed up breaking starch, shiny boots, and burr haircut … to find a bunch of slovenly hippies lollygagging on the armory floor.

            They teased me mercilessly, because the war was already over, and they thought I was starting a six-year term. They stopped laughing when I told them I was on a one-year enlistment for prior service; most of them still had more time to ETS than I.

            P.S. I stuck around for 21-1/2 years; and tried to do my part to change the Guard from partying to professional soldiering.

    • 3/17 Air Cav says:

      Claw……..My son is stationed at McGuire. I believe he has the same MOS. That’s where the similarity ends. My son is a E-6, has been in about 12 years and has made multiple deployments. I can’t wait to have a discussion with him about this guy! Hmm, wonder if my son has his CIB yet? Smile

      • CLAW131 says:

        Steve, CIB = Career In Baggage?

        Big Smile !!

        How are you getting along? Better as each day goes by, I hope.

        Later, Tater. You are still “That Guy”

        • 3/17 Air Cav says:

          Claw….thanks for asking. Doing better. I had more family drama the past weekend with daughter in law and her dimwit hubby. Tell you more on open thread this weekend.

          Take care

  8. Green Thumb says:

    I bet this dude has worked the cocktail party circuit with his stories.


  9. Eggs says:

    Claims to be a PJ and a pilot – I wonder if there’s a story of the time he saved himself to go with that.

  10. CLAW131 says:

    A traumatic? Fire Guard Badge.(NDSM) And then he doesn’t even wear it. Pffft.

    Purple Heart w/OLC, Air Medal w/3OLC, then an ARCOM? WTF, did he once unload an ETSing from Germany soldier’s duffel bag and figure it was some sort of a joint service award?

    Where’s Chip? He likes to rag on these kind of guys.

  11. Silentium Est Aureum says:

    What? No Apollo 18 Door Gunner medal?

    • Skippy says:

      Not yet but he’s probably thinking after everything cools off then he’ll play and invent NASA special operations tail gunner…
      Bahahahahahaha !!!!!!!!!

    • A Proud Infidelยฎโ„ข says:

      Let him claim that, the toad snot-headed taint-lusting fart-sniffing snotweasel couldn’t tell the difference between an M666 Plasma Gun and the last booger he ate five minutes ago!

  12. Veritas Omnia Vincit says:

    Under what circumstances is a PJ awarded the CIB?

    Maybe 18 months and a discharge as E1 is indicative of of the moral and intellectual character associated with this individual?

    I sure hope the lady who’s partially visible in the photo didn’t become entangled with this fool because of those tales of derring-do that are in fact tales of “never-done”…

    • ChipNASA says:

      Not to pick nits, but Airman First Class is an E-3.
      That being said, yes he’s a douchenozzle.

      You’re an E-1 (Airman Basic-Slick Sleeve, no stripe.)during Basic and then 6 months time in grade (TIG) you can be promoted ao E-2, Airman 1 stripe. After 10 months more time in grade and if you progress with your OJT and CDCs (Book work through Air University for your specific career field) you can be promoted to E-3, Airman First Class 2 stripes.
      Looks like he did that but I can’t imagine for the LIFE of me, why he got out and didn’t complete his other 28 months of what is a general 4 year enlistment. HMMMMMMMMMMM???

      • HMCS(FMF) ret. says:

        Chip NASA, can I suggest a few possible reasons for his short time in uniform:

        1. Real deal anal buttsekks warrior
        2. “Reefer madness”
        3. Dorking the squadron commanders German Shepard

        Those were the ones off the top of my head and with only one cup of coffee in my system…

      • David says:

        Three year active duty enlistments also existed; would swear I was told you could get a two-year hitch like a draftee until the mid-70s – a bit before my time though. 4 year enlistees got to choose MOS schools, 3 year enlistees and failed MOS school folks got ‘for the good of the service’ assignments. That threat of “right now the service needs cooks, infantry, and tankers” turned me from a mediocre student to the Honor Grad.

      • Veritas Omnia Vincit says:

        Thanks for the correction…I agree that an 18 month enlistment is somewhat questionable which is why I was wondering what this fuckstick did to get popped? Or were they just tired of his lackluster turd antics and sent him packing without reduction? Was that easier than a disciplinary pop?

        • JohnE says:

          We had a 2 year enlistment around the 06 time frame…at least for AF/SF types. Kids were getting in, getting trained to 5 level and getting out…frustrating. As soon as they finished in processing and figuring out where everything was, they started out processing.

  13. 2/17 Air Cav says:

    Airman First Class is an E1? I thought it was an E3, like a PFC. Holy good night.

    • ChipNASA says:

      You’re correct.

    • CLAW131 says:

      A1C = E-3. Yep, Dragon Fly Wings.

      • Skippy says:

        Mosquitoe wings.

      • Ex-PH2 says:

        Claw, on behalf of all dragonflies, please do not cast aspersions on dragonflies.

        Dragonflies eat mosquitoes. They have a definite use as beneficial insects. They also have an interesting sex life. I’ve photographed enough of them doing whoopee call to be surprised by nothing any more.

        Mosquitoes, on the other hand, are pests, whiny attention whores, bloodsuckers, and nasty disease spreaders. They serve no useful purpose other than as main course for fish, small birds, and dragonflies.

        • CLAW131 says:

          Ex, OK. My bad.(smile)

          It was an entry I picked up from the WIKI page that struck me kind of funny.

          In the Army we called a Private E-2’s rank “Skeeter Wings” and the WIKI said the nickname for an Air Force two striper (A1C) was “Dragon Fly Wings”

          Watched lots and lots dragon flys doing their thing while catfishing. Even seen them doubling and tripling up on each other to the point of being not “airworthy” and becoming a meal for blue gills and crappies.

  14. Taco Bell says:

    The best part is this guy works for the FAA, “Yep we’re here to help” guys. Thinking the Feds may not take kindly to his little act.

    • GDContractor says:

      Maybe he is the wind beneath Birdbath’s wings.

    • clamsgotlegs says:

      I wonder what he listed on his federal employment application?

      If he embellished his service record on a federal employment application…well that lie might leave an even bigger mark.

  15. GDContractor says:

    He has a namesake that was the real deal Ralph K. Hofer. Had a book written about him “Kidd Hofer– The Last of the Screwball Aces”

    I bet he has been trying to cash in on that.

  16. Bobo says:

    Well, Wrightstown can be almost as dangerous as Vietnam, especially if you were frequenting Nite Dippers.

  17. HMCS(FMF) ret. says:

    Well Bobbo the phony PJ… your fucking famous now, BYTCH! Did you really think that you would get away with this forever?


  18. 3E9 says:

    Welcome to the fame you so richly deserve you DIPSHIT. Now shut up and go away and quit flapping your cock hole about your exploits.

  19. Ex-PH2 says:

    On behalf of the 53 Air Force nurses who lost their lives when their plane crashed, leaving Vietnam, during the orphan flight:


    • 2/17 Air Cav says:


    • Ex-PH2 says:

      Sorry, AirCav, I mean to type in ‘3’ and hit the ‘5’ key, too.

      I was referring to the crash of a C-5A leaving Vietnam during Operation Babylift in 1975. Some of the women were nurses.

      Operation Babylift: The following women were killed in the crash, outside Saigon, of the C5-A Galaxy transporting Vietnamese children out of the country on April 4, 1975. All of the women were working for various U.S. government agencies in Saigon at the time of their deaths with the exception of Theresa Drye (a child) and Laurie Stark (a teacher). Sharon Wesley had previously worked for both the American Red Cross and Army Special Services. She chose to stay on in Vietnam after the pullout of U.S. military forces in 1973.

      Barbara Adams

      Clara Bayot

      Nova Bell

      Arleta Bertwell

      Helen Blackburn

      Ann Bottorff

      Celeste Brown

      Vivienne Clark

      Juanita Creel

      Mary Ann Crouch

      Dorothy Curtiss

      Twila Donelson

      Helen Drye

      Theresa Drye

      Mary Lyn Eichen

      Elizabeth Fugino

      Ruthanne Gasper

      Beverly Herbert

      Penelope Hindman

      Vera Hollibaugh

      Dorothy Howard

      Barbara Kauvulia

      Mary Therese Klinker

      Barbara Maier

      Rebecca Martin

      Sara Martini

      Martha Middlebrook

      Katherine Moore

      Marta Moschkin

      Marion Polgrean

      June Poulton

      Joan Pray

      Sayonna Randall

      Anne Reynolds

      Marjorie Snow

      Laurie Stark

      Barbara Stout

      Doris Jean Watkins

      Sharon Wesley

  20. A Proud Infidelยฎโ„ข says:

    A definite shoo-in for membership in The Dutch Rudder Gang!!

  21. FasterThanFastjack says:

    From my hometown? I hope he went back. I *PRAY* he went back. I could go hunting for my next birthday.

  22. Combat Historian says:

    Dude, you should’ve been happy to proudly wear that NDSM medal on your jacket, but NO! you had to go ahead and screw yourself over with the phony bling and PJ patch from the surplus store. You’re famous now as a poser and phony, hope you can live with that…

  23. Skippy says:

    So is it me or have all the Posers chosen wensday to come out of the closet ?????
    And get caught ???? Playing soldier ?????
    Just saying????? LMAO !!!!!!!!!

  24. jjak says:

    Still waiting for the phonie that claims to be a cargo specialist or truck driver. Or the real jackpot, an SF-type claiming to be an one stint truck driver.

  25. Dustoff says:

    Why don’t these “high speed” PJ posers ever profess to be plain old Army Flight Medics…I guess unarmed Medevac just isn’t badass enough. I feel unloved,

    • Skippy says:

      Dustoff. The current Fad !!!!! With these turds Seems like PJs before this we were on a Ranger binge then the seals and MARSOC. SF… I would think they are running out of crap to pose but I’ll keep my Trap closed. But if you are patient you never know what’s going to come out of the cracks nowadays

    • SFC D says:

      Nobody ever poses as Signal Corps either

      • CLAW131 says:

        Same here. Not feeling any love. Nobody (yet) wants to pose as a “Fighting” Quartermaster Corps soldier.

        But maybe one of these days we will get a Supply Clerk (sheets and pillow case counter), a motor pool parts clerk or a MOGAS/Diesel pump dispenser operator.

        But the one I’m really waiting on will be the dumbass posing as a Bath and Laundry Specialist or a Porta Potty Coordinator.

        • Planet Ord says:

          I actually had one of those MOS and also pumped my fair share of diesel and MOGAS helping out the POL guys.