US Navy SEAL Brendan Looney pictured here with an interesting load in his utility pouch. He was KIA on 9/21/10, RIP [620x821]


Tactical pooch Tactical pooch pouch Tactipooch That's the A2 model. The A1s had issues with shitting into the Bivouac and leg humping. That one looks pretty new, we bet it ...



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Some random comments on reddit about US Navy SEAL Brendan Looney pictured here with an interesting load in his utility pouch. He was KIA on 9/21/10, RIP [620x821]

  • Tactical pooch
  • Tactical pooch pouch
  • Tactipooch
  • That's the A2 model. The A1s had issues with shitting in the Bivouac and leg humping. That one looks pretty new, I bet it still has puppy breath. Note: The A2s, in rare cases, have failure to eject issues. If you feed them grass it clears that issue right up. Feeding them chocolate may cause catastrophic failure.
  • Haha, great write up.
  • I always thought this model was a K9, TIL.
  • This needs to be in the preventative maintenence comic book.
  • "That last hit of acid I was saving... I dropped it."
  • LANCE!
  • Here's his story... http://www.brendanlooneyfoundation.org/meet-brendan/
  • I have yet to read a story about a Navy Seal that isn't amazing or uplifting.
  • Agreed. Out of curiosity, that write-up mentions that he was color-blind - for some reason I thought that was disqualified for being a SEAL. Just another hurdle he overcame, perhaps.
  • There are sometimes strange disqualifiers in the military, and then there are almost always exceptions and waivers. Seals go to Airborne school, and you can't be colorblind to be Airborne. During processing they will administer an additional test for airborne track guys that is just looking across the room at a light. He switches on the green one and asks you what it is, then switches on a red one. I think there MIGHT have been a standard 'indentify the numbers inside the bubbles' test too I imagine it would be pretty easy to cheat. If Airborne wasn't on his original contract he might not have had to take it at all.
  • It depends on what type of colorblind you are . My friend made it all the way past swearing into the US Army before he found out he was x% color blind and it severely restricted the MOSs he was able to take.
  • The amount of dedication and perseverance it takes to even become a SEAL is inspirational. Add that to what these men do in the field and you've got a recipe for a truly exceptional soldier.
  • Just to give those that might not know an idea, here is an ideal pipeline to become a SEAL. join navy with seal contract - 1 month to 2 years depending on slot availability and pre enlistment qualification boot camp - 2 to 3 months (it took me 14 days from arriving at navy boot to get to training day 1-1) MOS training (this is what you will do if you are one of the75-90% of people who fail at BUD/S) 2-6 months depending on career path BUD/S indoc - 3 weeks BUD/S - 9 months if you don't get medically rolled back. Rollbacks are common, almost every graduating class had at least one guy who got rolled back due to injury in a class ahead of his graduating class. One of my friends dropped out of seal training after he had been rolled back in water phase twice. He said after 13 months on the silver strand, and only being half way through, he couldn't take it anymore. Airborne school - 3 weeks SQT (seal qualification training, where you learn to function on a seal team) - 6 months. Upon graduating from SQT you get your trident (seal badge) but you are on probation for a year or more. Even after you finish your training, you still aren't finished. There are workups that seals do constantly. These can include HALO school, EOD school, sniper school, SDV school etc. That isn't taking into account down time that you spend doing crap work just waiting for your next phase of training to start. It might take 2 months to get from your MOS training to BUD/S indoc. It could take a month to go from BUD/S to airborne.
  • Can you join the Navy and enlist to become a SEAL?
  • Read more comments


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