2nd Marine Logistics Group

 

2nd Marine Logistics Group

II Marine Expeditionary Force

Camp Lejeune, N.C.

 

Top Photos
Staff Sgt. Chaz Carter, an Explosive Ordnance Disposal technician with EOD Company, 8th Engineer Support Battalion, searches the area during an improvised explosive device access training exercise aboard Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 29, 2016. During the exercise, evaluators assessed Marines on safely locating and disposing of an IED while suppressing the full capabilities of the threat.
EOD learns ins and outs of IEDs
Staff Sgt. Chaz Carter, an Explosive Ordnance Disposal technician with EOD Company, 8th Engineer Support Battalion, searches the area during an improvised explosive device access training exercise aboard Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 29, 2016. During the exercise, evaluators assessed Marines on safely locating and disposing of an IED while suppressing the full capabilities of the threat.
The MK-2 Mod 1 Talon, an Explosive Ordnance Disposal robot controlled by Marines with EOD Company, 8th Engineer Support Battalion, is used instead of Marines to acquire initial visuals of an improvised explosive device during an IED access training exercise aboard Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 29, 2016. During the exercise, evaluators assessed Marines on safely locating and disposing of an IED while suppressing the full capabilities of the threat.
EOD learns ins and outs of IEDs
The MK-2 Mod 1 Talon, an Explosive Ordnance Disposal robot controlled by Marines with EOD Company, 8th Engineer Support Battalion, is used instead of Marines to acquire initial visuals of an improvised explosive device during an IED access training exercise aboard Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 29, 2016. During the exercise, evaluators assessed Marines on safely locating and disposing of an IED while suppressing the full capabilities of the threat.
Sgt. Gordon Rodgers, a field radio operator with Headquarters Company, Combat Logistics Regiment 25, raises an antenna during a command post exercise at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Feb. 2, 2016. The mission of 2nd Marine Logistics Group is to provide general support combat logistics to all forces operating in the II Marine Expeditionary Force battlespace. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Paul S. Martinez/Released)
CLR-25 upholds capabilities during CPX
Sgt. Gordon Rodgers, a field radio operator with Headquarters Company, Combat Logistics Regiment 25, raises an antenna during a command post exercise at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Feb. 2, 2016. The mission of 2nd Marine Logistics Group is to provide general support combat logistics to all forces operating in the II Marine Expeditionary Force battlespace. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Paul S. Martinez/Released)
Cpl. Immanuel Friddle, guide for Combat Logistics Battalion 252, prepares for a hike in Bridgeport, California, during Mountain Exercise 1-16, a cold weather training exercise, on Jan. 11, 2016. The training is a prerequisite for a large, multi-national exercise called Cold Response 16 that will take place in Norway, March of this year. Cold Response will challenge 12 NATO allies’ and partners’ abilities to work together and respond in the case of a crisis.
CLB 252 Marines test their verticle limits in preparation for Cold Response 16
Cpl. Immanuel Friddle, guide for Combat Logistics Battalion 252, prepares for a hike in Bridgeport, California, during Mountain Exercise 1-16, a cold weather training exercise, on Jan. 11, 2016. The training is a prerequisite for a large, multi-national exercise called Cold Response 16 that will take place in Norway, March of this year. Cold Response will challenge 12 NATO allies’ and partners’ abilities to work together and respond in the case of a crisis.
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 252 trek up the steep mountains of Bridgeport, California, during Mountain Exercise 1-16, a cold weather training exercise, on Jan. 11, 2016. The training is a prerequisite for a large, multi-national exercise called Cold Response 16 that will take place in Norway, March of this year. Cold Response will challenge 12 NATO allies’ and partners’ abilities to work together and respond in the case of a crisis.
CLB 252 Marines test their vertical limits in preparation for Cold Response 16
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 252 trek up the steep mountains of Bridgeport, California, during Mountain Exercise 1-16, a cold weather training exercise, on Jan. 11, 2016. The training is a prerequisite for a large, multi-national exercise called Cold Response 16 that will take place in Norway, March of this year. Cold Response will challenge 12 NATO allies’ and partners’ abilities to work together and respond in the case of a crisis.
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 252 prepare for the day outside of their tents in the mountains of Bridgeport, California, during Mountain Exercise 1-16, a cold weather training exercise, on Jan. 12, 2016. The training is a prerequisite for a large, multi-national exercise called Cold Response 16 that will take place in Norway, March of this year. Cold Response will challenge 12 NATO allies’ and partners’ abilities to work together and respond in the case of a crisis.
CLB 252 Marines test their vertical limits in preparation for Cold Response 16
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 252 prepare for the day outside of their tents in the mountains of Bridgeport, California, during Mountain Exercise 1-16, a cold weather training exercise, on Jan. 12, 2016. The training is a prerequisite for a large, multi-national exercise called Cold Response 16 that will take place in Norway, March of this year. Cold Response will challenge 12 NATO allies’ and partners’ abilities to work together and respond in the case of a crisis.
A Marine with Combat Logistics Battalion 252 pours purified water into a bottle in the mountains of Bridgeport, Calif,. during Mountain Exercise 1-16, a cold weather training exercise, on Jan. 12, 2016. The training is a prerequisite for a large, multi-national exercise called Cold Response 16 that will take place in Norway, March of this year. Cold Response will challenge 12 NATO allies’ and partners’ abilities to work together and respond in the case of a crisis. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Brianna Gaudi/released)
CLB 252 Marines test their verticle limits in preparation for Cold Response 16
A Marine with Combat Logistics Battalion 252 pours purified water into a bottle in the mountains of Bridgeport, Calif,. during Mountain Exercise 1-16, a cold weather training exercise, on Jan. 12, 2016. The training is a prerequisite for a large, multi-national exercise called Cold Response 16 that will take place in Norway, March of this year. Cold Response will challenge 12 NATO allies’ and partners’ abilities to work together and respond in the case of a crisis. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Brianna Gaudi/released)
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 252 receive food and hot broth in the mountains of Bridgeport, Calif., during Mountain Exercise 1-16, a cold weather training exercise, on Jan. 14, 2016. The training is a prerequisite for a large, multi-national exercise called Cold Response 16 that will take place in Norway, March of this year. Cold Response will challenge 12 NATO allies’ and partners’ abilities to work together and respond in the case of a crisis. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Brianna Gaudi/released)
CLB 252 Marines test their vertical limits in preparation for Cold Response 16
Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 252 receive food and hot broth in the mountains of Bridgeport, Calif., during Mountain Exercise 1-16, a cold weather training exercise, on Jan. 14, 2016. The training is a prerequisite for a large, multi-national exercise called Cold Response 16 that will take place in Norway, March of this year. Cold Response will challenge 12 NATO allies’ and partners’ abilities to work together and respond in the case of a crisis. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Brianna Gaudi/released)
Motivational speaker Todd Parisi, a 28-year Marine Corps veteran, visited Combat Logistics Regiment 25 at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 28, 2016. Parisi spoke with the Marines about the importance of motivation and how it contributes to camaraderie, morale, and overall performance as a Marine.(U.S. Marine Corps photo by LCpl. Miranda Faughn/Released)
Motivational Medicine: CLR 25 gets a daily dose
Motivational speaker Todd Parisi, a 28-year Marine Corps veteran, visited Combat Logistics Regiment 25 at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 28, 2016. Parisi spoke with the Marines about the importance of motivation and how it contributes to camaraderie, morale, and overall performance as a Marine.(U.S. Marine Corps photo by LCpl. Miranda Faughn/Released)
Brig. Gen. Loretta E. Reynolds, commander of U.S. Marine Corps Forces Cyberspace Command, spoke with leaders across II Marine Expeditionary Force as the guest speaker at a Lean In Circle event at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 20, 2016. In Sept. 2015, Secretary of Defense Ash Carter announced a partnership with LeanIn.Org, founded by Facebook’s chief operating officer, Sheryl Sandberg, and his commitment to bring Lean In Circles to military installations throughout the Department of Defense as a resource to be used for mentorship at the lowest levels. (U.S. Marine Corps photo illustration by Cpl. Fatmeh Saad/Released)
Camp Lejeune’s leadership ‘Lean In’
Brig. Gen. Loretta E. Reynolds, commander of U.S. Marine Corps Forces Cyberspace Command, spoke with leaders across II Marine Expeditionary Force as the guest speaker at a Lean In Circle event at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 20, 2016. In Sept. 2015, Secretary of Defense Ash Carter announced a partnership with LeanIn.Org, founded by Facebook’s chief operating officer, Sheryl Sandberg, and his commitment to bring Lean In Circles to military installations throughout the Department of Defense as a resource to be used for mentorship at the lowest levels. (U.S. Marine Corps photo illustration by Cpl. Fatmeh Saad/Released)
Brig. Gen. Loretta E. Reynolds, commander of U.S. Marine Corps Forces Cyberspace Command, spoke with leaders across II Marine Expeditionary Force as the guest speaker at a Lean In Circle event at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 20, 2016. In Sept. 2015, Secretary of Defense Ash Carter announced a partnership with LeanIn.Org, founded by Facebook’s chief operating officer, Sheryl Sandberg, and his commitment to bring Lean In Circles to military installations throughout the Department of Defense as a resource to be used for mentorship at the lowest levels. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Fatmeh Saad/Released)
Camp Lejeune’s leadership ‘Lean In’
Brig. Gen. Loretta E. Reynolds, commander of U.S. Marine Corps Forces Cyberspace Command, spoke with leaders across II Marine Expeditionary Force as the guest speaker at a Lean In Circle event at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 20, 2016. In Sept. 2015, Secretary of Defense Ash Carter announced a partnership with LeanIn.Org, founded by Facebook’s chief operating officer, Sheryl Sandberg, and his commitment to bring Lean In Circles to military installations throughout the Department of Defense as a resource to be used for mentorship at the lowest levels. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Fatmeh Saad/Released)
A Marine with Combat Logistics Battalion 22 conducts joint manipulation techniques known as mechanical advantage control holds to gain compliance of an aggressor Camp Lejeune N.C., Jan 14. The non-lethal weapons training course is a two-week course that challenges each Marine to perform under a high intensity situation. The course teaches Marines everything from joint manipulation to riot control. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Luke Hoogendam/Released)
Spray and pray: Marines with CLB-22 conduct non-lethal weapons course
A Marine with Combat Logistics Battalion 22 conducts joint manipulation techniques known as mechanical advantage control holds to gain compliance of an aggressor Camp Lejeune N.C., Jan 14. The non-lethal weapons training course is a two-week course that challenges each Marine to perform under a high intensity situation. The course teaches Marines everything from joint manipulation to riot control. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Luke Hoogendam/Released)
A Marine with Combat Logistics Battalion 22 attacks a stationary punching bag with a baton after being sprayed in the eyes with oleoresin capsicum, more commonly known as OC spray, at Camp Lejeune N.C., Jan 14. CLB-22 Marines have been enrolled in the course for a week and have started studying the effects and purposes of OC spray. Marines often use OC spray when mechanical control holds or other take down techniques are no longer safe to execute. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Luke Hoogendam/Released)
Spray and pray: Marines with CLB-22 conduct non-lethal weapons course
A Marine with Combat Logistics Battalion 22 attacks a stationary punching bag with a baton after being sprayed in the eyes with oleoresin capsicum, more commonly known as OC spray, at Camp Lejeune N.C., Jan 14. CLB-22 Marines have been enrolled in the course for a week and have started studying the effects and purposes of OC spray. Marines often use OC spray when mechanical control holds or other take down techniques are no longer safe to execute. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Luke Hoogendam/Released)
Lance Cpl. Hunter Rooks, a Marine with Combat Logistics Battalion 22, swings at a stationary target after being sprayed in the eyes with oleoresin capsicum, more commonly known as OC spray, at Camp Lejeune N.C., Jan 14. “I feel this was an effective means of instruction because if you or any of your Marines accidentally come in contact with the spray you’re going to know what to expect,” said Jolly. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Luke Hoogendam/Released)
Spray and pray: Marines with CLB-22 conduct non-lethal weapons course
Lance Cpl. Hunter Rooks, a Marine with Combat Logistics Battalion 22, swings at a stationary target after being sprayed in the eyes with oleoresin capsicum, more commonly known as OC spray, at Camp Lejeune N.C., Jan 14. “I feel this was an effective means of instruction because if you or any of your Marines accidentally come in contact with the spray you’re going to know what to expect,” said Jolly. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Luke Hoogendam/Released)
Lance Cpl. Hunter Rooks, left, and Lance Cpl. Joshua Sutton, both Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 22, perform a two man take-down against an armed aggressor after being sprayed in the eyes with oleoresin capsicum, more commonly known as OC spray, at Camp Lejeune N.C., Jan 14. The take-down was part of an obstacle course, which also entailed the use of other baton techniques, blocking attacks from an assailant and a two-man takedown against an armed aggressor. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Luke Hoogendam/Released)
Spray and pray: Marines with CLB-22 conduct non-lethal weapons course
Lance Cpl. Hunter Rooks, left, and Lance Cpl. Joshua Sutton, both Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 22, perform a two man take-down against an armed aggressor after being sprayed in the eyes with oleoresin capsicum, more commonly known as OC spray, at Camp Lejeune N.C., Jan 14. The take-down was part of an obstacle course, which also entailed the use of other baton techniques, blocking attacks from an assailant and a two-man takedown against an armed aggressor. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Luke Hoogendam/Released)
Explosive Ordinance Disposal technicians with EOD Company, 8th Engineer Support Battalion, wrap tape around detonation cord during a breaching course at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 14, 2016. Marines participate in this course every six months to be certified breachers. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Samuel Guerra/Released)
EOD conducts breaching course
Explosive Ordinance Disposal technicians with EOD Company, 8th Engineer Support Battalion, wrap tape around detonation cord during a breaching course at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 14, 2016. Marines participate in this course every six months to be certified breachers. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Samuel Guerra/Released)
Explosive Ordinance Disposal technicians with EOD Company, 8th Engineer Support Battalion, practice “stacking-up” during a breaching course at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 14, 2016. The Marines take cover behind a shielding blanket and one another to reduce the chances of being struck by debris. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Samuel Guerra/Released)
EOD conducts breaching course
Explosive Ordinance Disposal technicians with EOD Company, 8th Engineer Support Battalion, practice “stacking-up” during a breaching course at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 14, 2016. The Marines take cover behind a shielding blanket and one another to reduce the chances of being struck by debris. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Samuel Guerra/Released)
Sgt. Joseph Kharlange, an Explosive Ordinance Disposal technician with EOD Company, 8th Engineer Support Battalion, prepares for a simulated raid during a breaching course at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 14, 2016. The training is designed to incorporate different methods of entering a building, such as using a hammer to knock down the door in case the explosive fails, to prepare EOD for numerous scenarios they may encounter on a deployment. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Samuel Guerra/Released)
EOD conducts breaching course
Sgt. Joseph Kharlange, an Explosive Ordinance Disposal technician with EOD Company, 8th Engineer Support Battalion, prepares for a simulated raid during a breaching course at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 14, 2016. The training is designed to incorporate different methods of entering a building, such as using a hammer to knock down the door in case the explosive fails, to prepare EOD for numerous scenarios they may encounter on a deployment. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Samuel Guerra/Released)
Brig. Gen. Charles Chiarotti, commanding general for 2nd Marine Logistics Group, and one of the 8th Engineers Support Battalion Marines that helped renovate the unit’s new Corporals Course, cuts the ceremonial ribbon to open the facility at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 6, 2016. This renovated facility is now open to train the Marines and sailors of 2nd MLG. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Fatmeh Saad/Released )
2d MLG opens new Corporals Course facility
Brig. Gen. Charles Chiarotti, commanding general for 2nd Marine Logistics Group, and one of the 8th Engineers Support Battalion Marines that helped renovate the unit’s new Corporals Course, cuts the ceremonial ribbon to open the facility at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 6, 2016. This renovated facility is now open to train the Marines and sailors of 2nd MLG. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Fatmeh Saad/Released )
Senior leadership from 2nd Marine Logistics Group stand at attention at the start of the ribbon cutting ceremony, unveiling a newly renovated training facility, at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 6, 2016. The site is to be used for future Corporals Courses and by 2d MLG Marines and sailors. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Miranda Faughn/Released)
2d MLG opens new Corporals Course facility
Senior leadership from 2nd Marine Logistics Group stand at attention at the start of the ribbon cutting ceremony, unveiling a newly renovated training facility, at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 6, 2016. The site is to be used for future Corporals Courses and by 2d MLG Marines and sailors. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Miranda Faughn/Released)
Brig. Gen. Charles Chiarotti, commanding general for 2nd Marine Logistics group, recognizes the group of Marines who helped rebuild the unit’s new Corporals Course facility, during its unveiling at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 6, 2016. The buildings on the site were supposed to be demolished, but were renovated for their potential to be used as a training facility. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Miranda Faughn/Released)
2d MLG opens new Corporals Course facility
Brig. Gen. Charles Chiarotti, commanding general for 2nd Marine Logistics group, recognizes the group of Marines who helped rebuild the unit’s new Corporals Course facility, during its unveiling at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 6, 2016. The buildings on the site were supposed to be demolished, but were renovated for their potential to be used as a training facility. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Miranda Faughn/Released)
Brig. Gen. Charles Chiarotti, commanding general for 2nd Marine Logistics Group, speaks to the Marines and sailors attending the ribbon cutting ceremony to unveil the new Corporals Course training facility at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 6, 2016. Chiarotti spoke with them about the importance of non-commissioned officers and training at all stages of their careers.  (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Miranda Faughn/Released)
2d MLG opens new Corporals Course facility
Brig. Gen. Charles Chiarotti, commanding general for 2nd Marine Logistics Group, speaks to the Marines and sailors attending the ribbon cutting ceremony to unveil the new Corporals Course training facility at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 6, 2016. Chiarotti spoke with them about the importance of non-commissioned officers and training at all stages of their careers. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Miranda Faughn/Released)
U.S. Navy Capt. Bill Muhm, 2nd Marine Logistics Group chaplain leads the Marines and sailors in prayer during the ribbon cutting ceremony to unveil the newly renovated 2nd MLG Corporals Course facility at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 6, 2016. The buildings on the site of the new Corporals Course were to be demolished, but were saved for their potential use as a training facility.  (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Miranda Faughn/Released)
2d MLG opens new Corporals Course facility
U.S. Navy Capt. Bill Muhm, 2nd Marine Logistics Group chaplain leads the Marines and sailors in prayer during the ribbon cutting ceremony to unveil the newly renovated 2nd MLG Corporals Course facility at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 6, 2016. The buildings on the site of the new Corporals Course were to be demolished, but were saved for their potential use as a training facility. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Miranda Faughn/Released)
Officers and enlisted Marines and sailors from 2nd Marine Logistics Group gathered to unveil the new Corporals Course training center, now open for use at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 6, 2016. Brig. Gen. Charles Chiarotti, the commanding general for 2nd Marine Logistics Group spoke with them about the importance of non-commissioned officers and training at all stages of their careers. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Miranda Faughn/Released)
2d MLG opens new Corporals Course facility
Officers and enlisted Marines and sailors from 2nd Marine Logistics Group gathered to unveil the new Corporals Course training center, now open for use at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 6, 2016. Brig. Gen. Charles Chiarotti, the commanding general for 2nd Marine Logistics Group spoke with them about the importance of non-commissioned officers and training at all stages of their careers. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Miranda Faughn/Released)
The color guard prepares to present the colors to begin the ribbon cutting ceremony to unveil 2d Marine Logistics Groups new traning facility for corporals course at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 6, 2016. Marines from various MLG units gathered to witness the reveal of the renvated space. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Miranda Faughn/released)
2d MLG opens new Corporals Course facility
The color guard prepares to present the colors to begin the ribbon cutting ceremony to unveil 2d Marine Logistics Groups new traning facility for corporals course at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan. 6, 2016. Marines from various MLG units gathered to witness the reveal of the renvated space. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Miranda Faughn/released)
Lance Cpl. Jamie Roper, a chemical, biological, radiological, and nuclear Marine with Headquarters Company, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, disperses chlorobenzylidene malononitrile, or CS gas, in preparation for gas chamber bi-annual qualification at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan.8.  The chamber is a routine exercise to ensure the durability of each Marine's gear while exposed to CS gas. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Preston McDonald/Released)
CS gas dispersion
Lance Cpl. Jamie Roper, a chemical, biological, radiological, and nuclear Marine with Headquarters Company, 2nd Marine Logistics Group, disperses chlorobenzylidene malononitrile, or CS gas, in preparation for gas chamber bi-annual qualification at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Jan.8. The chamber is a routine exercise to ensure the durability of each Marine's gear while exposed to CS gas. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Preston McDonald/Released)
Mission

Conduct combat logistics operations in support of II Marine Expeditionary Force (MEF) and attached/assigned forces in order to support and conduct combat operations and sustain warfighting effectiveness. Provide general support (GS) combat logistics to all forces operating in the MEF battlespace.

 

Subordinate Units

 

 

 

   

 HQ Reg

 CLR 25

 CLR 2

 8th ESB

  2nd Dental

 2nd Medical

Information

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