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I Marine Expeditionary Force (MEF) Information Group (I MIG) provides administrative, training, and logistical support while in CONUS and forward deployed to the I MEF and I MEB Command Elements. Additionally, function as Higher Headquarters for the four Major Subordinate Elements in order to allow I MEF CE to execute warfighting functions in support of service and COCOM initiatives as required.

Plan and direct, collect process, produce and disseminate intelligence, and provide, counterintelligence support to the MEF Command Element, MEF major subordinate commands, subordinate Marine Air Group Task Force(MAGTF), and other commands as directed

Photo Information

After and eight-month deployment, a Marine with Marine Medium Helicopter Squadron 364 (Reinforced), the aviation combat element for the 15th Marine Expeditionary Unit, reunites with his family during their homecoming at Camp Pendleton, May 13. While deployed, the Marines acted as a forward-deployed, sea-based Marine Air Ground Task Force capable of conducting a wide variety of operations from humanitarian assistance to combat related missions.

Photo by Cpl. Mark Garcia

15th MEU Marines welcomed by family, friends after completing deployment

15 May 2013 | Cpl. Mark Garcia

After completing an eight-month deployment, Marines attached to the 15th Marine Expeditionary Unit were welcomed home by their families and friends at Marine Corps Air Station, Camp Pendleton, May 13.

While deployed, the 15th MEU was comprised of approximately 2,400 Marines and sailors and was deployed as part of the Peleliu Amphibious Ready Group. They acted as a forward-deployed, sea-based, Marine Air Ground Task Force capable of conducting a wide variety of operations from humanitarian assistance to combat related missions.

“For me personally, it’s a tremendous honor to be here today with these Marines as they get to celebrate the reunion with their families after a job well done,” said Lt. Col. John Field, commanding officer of Marine Medium Helicopter Squadron 364 (Reinforced), which was the aviation combat element for the 15th MEU. “I couldn’t be more proud of my Marines and sailors.”

While deployed, the 15th MEU conducted bilateral training in Djibouti where they participated in multi-national cooperation exercises and made scheduled port calls in Thailand, Bali, Australia, Oman, Jordan, United Arab Emirates and Hong Kong. 

“As the nation’s premier expeditionary fighting force, our Navy-Marine Corps team provided a persistent, flexible and effective military force to support the theater requirements of geographic combatant commanders,” said Col. Scott D. Campbell, commanding officer the 15th MEU. “We successfully trained with key regional partners and thoroughly planned for and supported multiple operations vital to national and international security and stability.”

Although the MEU’s mission was challenging, reuniting with families made their deployment worth it. Returning Marines expressed good feelings about their family and friends awaiting their arrival.

“It’s very rewarding and it’s also humbling to see the support from the friends, family and the local community and what they’ve done to support these Marines,” Field said.

After seeing their families for the first time in eight months the Marines and sailors gathered their belongings and left to spend much deserved time with their loved ones.
Photo Information

After and eight-month deployment, a Marine with Marine Medium Helicopter Squadron 364 (Reinforced), the aviation combat element for the 15th Marine Expeditionary Unit, reunites with his family during their homecoming at Camp Pendleton, May 13. While deployed, the Marines acted as a forward-deployed, sea-based Marine Air Ground Task Force capable of conducting a wide variety of operations from humanitarian assistance to combat related missions.

Photo by Cpl. Mark Garcia

15th MEU Marines welcomed by family, friends after completing deployment

15 May 2013 | Cpl. Mark Garcia

After completing an eight-month deployment, Marines attached to the 15th Marine Expeditionary Unit were welcomed home by their families and friends at Marine Corps Air Station, Camp Pendleton, May 13.

While deployed, the 15th MEU was comprised of approximately 2,400 Marines and sailors and was deployed as part of the Peleliu Amphibious Ready Group. They acted as a forward-deployed, sea-based, Marine Air Ground Task Force capable of conducting a wide variety of operations from humanitarian assistance to combat related missions.

“For me personally, it’s a tremendous honor to be here today with these Marines as they get to celebrate the reunion with their families after a job well done,” said Lt. Col. John Field, commanding officer of Marine Medium Helicopter Squadron 364 (Reinforced), which was the aviation combat element for the 15th MEU. “I couldn’t be more proud of my Marines and sailors.”

While deployed, the 15th MEU conducted bilateral training in Djibouti where they participated in multi-national cooperation exercises and made scheduled port calls in Thailand, Bali, Australia, Oman, Jordan, United Arab Emirates and Hong Kong. 

“As the nation’s premier expeditionary fighting force, our Navy-Marine Corps team provided a persistent, flexible and effective military force to support the theater requirements of geographic combatant commanders,” said Col. Scott D. Campbell, commanding officer the 15th MEU. “We successfully trained with key regional partners and thoroughly planned for and supported multiple operations vital to national and international security and stability.”

Although the MEU’s mission was challenging, reuniting with families made their deployment worth it. Returning Marines expressed good feelings about their family and friends awaiting their arrival.

“It’s very rewarding and it’s also humbling to see the support from the friends, family and the local community and what they’ve done to support these Marines,” Field said.

After seeing their families for the first time in eight months the Marines and sailors gathered their belongings and left to spend much deserved time with their loved ones.
Photo Information

After and eight-month deployment, a Marine with Marine Medium Helicopter Squadron 364 (Reinforced), the aviation combat element for the 15th Marine Expeditionary Unit, reunites with his family during their homecoming at Camp Pendleton, May 13. While deployed, the Marines acted as a forward-deployed, sea-based Marine Air Ground Task Force capable of conducting a wide variety of operations from humanitarian assistance to combat related missions.

Photo by Cpl. Mark Garcia

15th MEU Marines welcomed by family, friends after completing deployment

15 May 2013 | Cpl. Mark Garcia

After completing an eight-month deployment, Marines attached to the 15th Marine Expeditionary Unit were welcomed home by their families and friends at Marine Corps Air Station, Camp Pendleton, May 13.

While deployed, the 15th MEU was comprised of approximately 2,400 Marines and sailors and was deployed as part of the Peleliu Amphibious Ready Group. They acted as a forward-deployed, sea-based, Marine Air Ground Task Force capable of conducting a wide variety of operations from humanitarian assistance to combat related missions.

“For me personally, it’s a tremendous honor to be here today with these Marines as they get to celebrate the reunion with their families after a job well done,” said Lt. Col. John Field, commanding officer of Marine Medium Helicopter Squadron 364 (Reinforced), which was the aviation combat element for the 15th MEU. “I couldn’t be more proud of my Marines and sailors.”

While deployed, the 15th MEU conducted bilateral training in Djibouti where they participated in multi-national cooperation exercises and made scheduled port calls in Thailand, Bali, Australia, Oman, Jordan, United Arab Emirates and Hong Kong. 

“As the nation’s premier expeditionary fighting force, our Navy-Marine Corps team provided a persistent, flexible and effective military force to support the theater requirements of geographic combatant commanders,” said Col. Scott D. Campbell, commanding officer the 15th MEU. “We successfully trained with key regional partners and thoroughly planned for and supported multiple operations vital to national and international security and stability.”

Although the MEU’s mission was challenging, reuniting with families made their deployment worth it. Returning Marines expressed good feelings about their family and friends awaiting their arrival.

“It’s very rewarding and it’s also humbling to see the support from the friends, family and the local community and what they’ve done to support these Marines,” Field said.

After seeing their families for the first time in eight months the Marines and sailors gathered their belongings and left to spend much deserved time with their loved ones.