- Reaction score
PAO's submit imagery to sp a particular narrative, whether it be a promotion, or an OP. Perhaps this was the only viable image from that particular event. Senior officers are not generally conducive to listening to a Cpl Image Tech who wants to frame things, or to a Capt PAO who wishes to stage events. We teeter between being PAO's, and getting described as commissars.
I would rather focus on things that matter than hands in pockets or hair and boots standard
Yes I can understand your dilemma. IMO there are too many people involved in dress policy. That’s the COs purview in consultation with the RSM.I just want a piece of paper that tells me when I'm allowed to wear an OTW shirt as opposed to this vague "when you're wearing armour / training" unit level policy. As quite frankly i'm just not fast enough at shirt changes for it to be instant when i'm out of fighting kit.
I sometimes wear a green shirt with a picture of a cat throwing a grenade on it.Yes I can understand your dilemma. IMO there are too many people involved in dress policy. That’s the COs purview in consultation with the RSM.
On Fridays I wear a red tshirt under my blue uniform shirt in contravention of dress regs. A rebel I know.
Some folks I know have worn this in CADPAT and flight suitI sometimes wear a green shirt with a picture of a cat throwing a grenade on it.
Some folks I know have worn this in CADPAT and flight suit
Your typical 100% cotton t-shirt. Pre-shrunk to make sure your size is maintained throughout several washes, and a classic fit. • 100% jersey knit • Pre-shrunk • Seamless, double-need ⅞” collar • Taped neck and shoulders • Classic fitpropgun.storenvy.com
Aircrew were always the easiest to get information from during E&E/tactical questioning exercises as they invariably had a squadron t-shirt on, or something like that, e.g.,:
"Number, rank, name, date of birth, oh, I see you're from XYZ squadron? You know that you've just told us your unit without even realizing it. Anything else you'd like to share?"