03/03/21 17:07:29 UTC
122.800 MHz
"GECKO06, no drop, no drop" Prob a C27J, tail#10-27030 (AE4CFE) at 12,500ft over KMEB vic. 3/3/2021, 1200hrs. -AJ
03/03/21 02:25:31 UTC
240.350 MHz
Mid air re-fueling training Eddie62
03/03/21 01:42:27 UTC
252.100 MHz
Correction MASH84 KC135 near Toledo OH
03/03/21 01:41:41 UTC
252.100 MHz
BRICKYARD MASH85 FL250 Code 2 one write up
03/02/21 17:58:17 UTC
276.500 MHz
Mid air re-fueling training

02/14/21 02:49:06 UTC
132.550 MHz
02/12/21 07:43:49 UTC
121.500 MHz
02/12/21 07:41:41 UTC
123.300 MHz
02/12/21 07:40:05 UTC
252.100 MHz
02/12/21 07:38:31 UTC
281.025 MHz
02/12/21 07:31:27 UTC
243.000 MHz
02/12/21 07:29:55 UTC
123.550 MHz

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Photo of Submarine Leaving Port Canaveral

Jetty Park located in Port Canaveral, FL is my favorite spot to go to view expendable rocket launches. This area puts you within 4 miles of many of the launch pads. This is the closest you can get without being on NASA property. From this location you can feel the ground shake and feel the sounds shock waves pound against your body.

During the Summer of 2003 I was viewing a launch and there happened to be a sub departing the port prior to launch. Located at the port is what is called the Trident Basin. Basically this is a docking area for subs. Howeve during rocket launches there is what is known as the "No Nuke" rule. Basically it means that no nuclear powered vessels or vessels carring nuclear weapons are permitted in the Port Canaveral area.

Below is a picture I managed to get of a sub as it departed.