Page 1 Page 2 Page 3 Page 4 Page 5 Page 6 Page 7 Page 8 Page 9 Page 10 Page 11 Page 12 Page 13 Page 14 Page 15 Page 16 Page 17 Page 18 Page 19 Page 20 Page 21 Page 22 Page 23 Page 24 Page 25 Page 26 Page 27 Page 28 Page 29 Page 30 Page 31 Page 32 Page 33 Page 34 Page 35 Page 36 Page 37 Page 38 Page 39 Page 40 Page 41 Page 42 Page 43 Page 4428 DELTA JUNCTION GUIDE NORTH HAVEN North Haven Communities at Fort Greely is a friendly close-knit community surrounded by the natural beauty unique to Delta Junction. Our privatized military residential community is open to active duty military families members of the Guard and Reserves Department of Defense civilians and contractors who support our armed services and military retirees who have proudly served our country. North Haven is defined by its vibrant and welcoming atmosphere and offers a choice of homes inviting streetscapes modern amenities numerous community and post amenities and activities and services families have come to rely on. Utilities lawn care snow removal routine and emergency maintenance service and major appliances are included at no extra cost. And our team of property management professionals located on site will help assure a great living experience for families. Be part of our highly desirable community Call us at 888-899-0263 or log on to www.nhcalaska.com. The Modern Era In the 1980s when the Cold War ended with the collapse of the Soviet Union Fort Greely was realigned through a gradual draw-down in the numbers of soldiers. In 1995 Fort Greely was selected for re- alignment but not closure as a cost- saving measure. Only the Cold Regions Test Center CRTC and Public Works functions were to remain on the instal- lation. Large portions of the post were to be closed and at one point the main post was to be turned over to the city of Delta Junction for use as a private prison. Ultimately plans for the prison fell through. In 2001 headquarters for the Northern Warfare Training Cen- ter and Cold Regions Test Center were moved to nearby Fort Wainwright. Train- ing ranges were also transferred to Fort Wainwright control and renamed Don- nelly Training Area. Although its com- mand moved CRTC continued operating from Fort Greely. The Northern Warfare Training Center also continued opera- tions at Black Rapids Training Facility. After the United States announced that it would withdraw from the Anti-Ballistic Missile Treaty Fort Greely was selected as a site for the Ground-Based Midcourse Defense system. Starting in the summer of 2002 the U.S. government began work on the missile defense installation at Fort Greely planning to deploy a total of 25 to 30 anti-ballistic missiles by 2010. Con- currently the Missile Defense Command took command of Fort Greely relinquish- ing direct Army control while the Army retained control of the nearby Donnelly Training Area. Testing efforts are centered at the Bo- lio Lake Range Complex approximately 10 miles south of Fort Greely. Arkansas Range is the main test site for mines and small arms. Washington Range is a multi- purpose range used for air defense missile firings artillery tests such as Sense and Destroy Armor SADARM and smoke and obscurant tests requiring large areas and mobility test- ing. Texas Range is available for direct-fire tests as well as sensor small arms and missile tests. Oklahoma Range pri- marily used for indirect-fire work is capable of observed fire to 30 kilometers and un- observed fire to 50 kilometers. With the continued develop- ment of an intercontinental ballistic missile program by North Korea Fort Greely may be slated for an expansion. An anti-ballistic missile facil- ity may be required to protect Alaska and the West Coast of the United States from pos- sible North Korean attacks. home of the rugged professional fort greely all photos courtesy of fort greely public affairs office