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Greetings from a Digital Art Expressions Las Vegas, Nevada.
A Design without a story, well it's just a design. A design with a story, that's art.™ Bill Campitelle © 2013-14".

Digital Art Expressions is a 100% Women Owned Business

Any comments on these designs would be appreciated. I have spent many years creating them.

  af dav

While watching the wounded warrior basketball game it came to me that those wounded warrior Veteran's need to have something that people will identify and brother sister will identify with.
It should not be a wheelchair design, it should show strength, courage and commitment what better then the American Bald Eagle holding 2 canes, one brother and one sister in each talon, not pointing down but up to show that strength, courage and commitment not to those around them, but to one another be it at a game, restaurant or airport.

When you see another Veteran with this design you will see one another knowing that they understand what you are going through and stand ready to support each other,

this Liberty, Independence, Freedom and Justice, does not just belong to you America, no, it also belongs to the Veteran who sacrificed there, lifestyle, family and friends to defend America. This design bother and sister belongs to you and only you! WAC

air force Nellis Air Force Base Special
 Nellis AFB Tribute 99th Medical  Group

From Las Vegas, NV. Here, I am sitting here at 2:00 AM trying to add my designs to products and under Zazzle present web site format I have to add my designs to products "one at a time"! (including different styles 1400) If I knew what everybody wanted that would not be to bad, but I don't.

So here's the deal any Nellis Air Force Base veteran on base or off can send me an E-Mail to Put in the subject line "Special Request From Nellis" remember to consider order and shipping time. I will then place my design on the product you request and then send you the link to that product for purchase or not.

I am not charging for the service so it's free, designs are free, in fact you will actually be helping me by only having customer requested products. Thank for viewing.

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U. S. Air Force Zazzle  products.
 What's new at Zazzle? Pillows, Bicycle® Playing Cards, Dart Boards, Dinner Plates, Iphone 5 Cases, Belt Buckles, Kindle Cases, Acrylic Awards and my special design throw cards.

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U. S. Air Force T-Shirt Designer from Spreadshirt Click Here  Has more apparel styles then Zazzle, and by far the best designer on the internet. view below. Check it out!

$1 million Henderson T-shirt plant formally opens Spreadshirt now has 22 people at the Las Vegas site. The company expects to add 60 more by year's end, though some of them will be seasonal because of the upward spike in orders before Christmas.

99th medical group

Contact me if you would loke this desigh on any product force 99

Air Force Veteran


U.S. Air Force celebrates its 66th Birthday, Sept. 18, 2015.

Tribute to Women of the U. S. Air Force

Evelyn Kilgore, a flight instructor at Tri-City Airport in southern California, made this assessment of female candidates for wartime pilot instruction in 1942, at the beginning of U.S. mobilization for World War II. According to the Smithsonian Studies in Air and Space publication United States Women in Aviation, 1940-1985, Kilgore was a Civilian Pilot Training Program instructor, training women as pilots, many of whom would go on to support critical military training, ferry and supply missions. Though her comments are ironic in context of her position, these words reflected the prevailing views of American society at the time.

Kilgore's words ignored the achievements of pioneering women, who had advanced every area of aviation from the infancy of heavier-than-air aircraft to the "hero age" of flight in the 1920s and '30s. Women had competed right alongside men in breaking records and expanding the horizons of flight at a dizzying pace, just as they had taken on the unsung roles that made flight safer, more useful and widespread. And -- though they were seldom recognized by their contemporaries -- women had served the military in every conflict, sometimes in combat, from the Revolutionary War onward.

Despite her own prejudices, female pilots such as Kilgore were actually laying the foundations for women to serve in the future U.S. Air Force. They faced parallel challenges to the service itself, which was, at the time, also exceeding expectations and overcoming biases on its path to become a separate service in 1947.
Women would continue to overcome challenges, from the time they were accepted in limited roles into the military through President Truman's Women's Armed Services Integration Act in 1948, to the time the separate status of military women was ended in 1976 and>
 Today, in another time of armed conflict for America, women are an integral part of the Air Force. It is important to highlight their role because the biased viewpoints of the past, and even those of the present, must continue to be challenged for progress to be made in the future. History is full of cases where those who said something cannot be done are proven wrong by those who are already doing it.
Women who are contributing to the Air Force's mission. These women's service represents the huge number of roles now performed by Air Force women with the same integrity, personal sacrifice and excellence expected of all Airmen, male or female. Collectively, they reflect their hard-won place in the history of the service, history which continues to be made through their service to our nation.

Airman's Creed

In 2007, General T. Michael Moseley, Chief of Staff of the US Air Force, introduced the Airman's Creed. In a letter introducing the creed, Moseley wrote that one of his "top priorities" was to "reinvigorate the warrior ethos in every Airman of our Total Force." Thus, the intent of the creed was to enhance the building of a warrior ethos among its Airmen and to provide Airmen a tangible statement of beliefs.

The Airman's Creed reflects pride in the role of air, space and cyberspace power and the Air Force's commitment in supporting and defending the nation. The creed is fueled by the Air Force's heritage and, in the words of Moseley, "the war fighting-focused culture, conviction, character, ethic, mindset, spirit and soul we foster in all Airmen".

The creed has not been without controversy, as it supplanted all other creeds that the Air Force had been using (The NCO Creed, the SNCO Creed, the Chief's creed).

I am an American Airman.
I am a Warrior.
I have answered my Nation’s call.

I am an American Airman.
My mission is to Fly, Fight, and Win.
I am faithful to a Proud Heritage,
A Tradition of Honor,
And a Legacy of Valor.

I am an American Airman.
Guardian of Freedom and Justice,
My Nation’s Sword and Shield,
Its Sentry and Avenger.
I defend my Country with my Life.

I am an American Airman.
Wingman, Leader, Warrior.
I will never leave an Airman behind,
I will never falter,
And I will not fail.

Slogans and creeds

The United States Air Force has had numerous recruiting slogans including "No One Comes Close" and "Uno Ab Alto". For many years, the U.S. Air Force used "Aim High" as its recruiting slogan; more recently, they have used "Cross into the Blue", "We've been waiting for you" and "Do Something Amazing", "Above All", and the newest one, as of 7 October 2010, considered a call and response, "Aim high" followed with the response, "Fly-Fight-Win" Each wing, group, or squadron usually has its own slogan(s). Information and logos can usually be found on the wing, group, or squadron websites.

The Air Force Core Values are: "Integrity first", "Service before self", "Excellence in all we do". The Airman's Creed is a statement introduced in the spring of 2007 to summarize the culture of the Air Force.

To help further knowledge of their mission and functions, the Air Force has also produced videos, such as "Setting the Conditions for Victory" and "How We Fight", to outline the Air Force role in the war on terrorism and how the service succeeds in its domains of air, space, and cyberspace. The Above All campaign continues to support the message of "air, space and cyberspace" dominance.

Tribute to Air Force Veterans. The overlay causes a slight blur and makes the image darker and then it really is. Best view large and in the design window. Note: If you change text, add an image, you should view your final changes in the customize edit window before you purchase. Reason your changes may go beyond the safe area. Font point size is 9pt. I choose the bold font because at 9pt other fonts will be hard to read. This image created in Corel Draw X5, up-loaded @ 300ppi. Backgrounds will fit all sizes. Thanks, Bill

Not your average designs, theme party? Fund Raising? Ideas. brought to you by Bookmark this page "Digital Art Expressions" Thank you For Viewing. Bill

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