Hot fun in the summertime: preventing heat-related illnesses

U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Adam Disque, 7th Aerospace Medicine Squadron bioenvironmental technician, checks the temperature May 29, 2014, at Dyess Air Force Base, Texas. Disque checks the temperature every hour to evaluate for heat-stress conditions. When the temperature rises above 82 degrees Fahrenheit heat-stress conditions start at stage two and can go as high as five when the temperature is above 90 degrees Fahrenheit. Once heat stress conditions are in effect Airmen must adhere to work/rest cycles. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kylsee Wisseman/Released)

PHOTO BY: Airman st Class Kylsee WissemanReleased
VIRIN: 140529-F-JA142-001.JPG
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