Full List and Top 10 Largest Military Bases of America Around the World
Full List and Top 10 Largest Military Bases of America Around the World
Table Content

The United States has by far the strongest military in the world. To maintain its global presence, the United States operates more than 500 military bases on foreign sites across every continent except for Antarctica.

These facilities are used for training and troop deployments, for maintaining and testing weapons systems, for research and education, and for aircraft testing. Given the space these exercises often require, the physical size of these installations can be considerable.

U.S. military spending nearly topped $650 billion in 2018, more than double the $250 billion spent by China, the country with the world’s second-largest defense budget.

While, when it comes to U.S. defense spending, attention is typically focused on military activity abroad and weapons contracts with private-sector companies, much of the military budget is allocated to operating a network of over 1,000 bases here at home. The Department of Defense is one of the federal government’s larger holders of real estate, controlling a total of over 25 million acres in the United States — roughly equal to the size of Kentucky.

Below is the full list and top 10 largest military bases of America around the world.

What are the Largest Military Bases of America Around the World?

1. Thule Air Base, Greenland

Photo: High North News
Photo: High North News

> Base size: 233,034 acres

> Cost of base: $4.7 billion

> Service branch: Air Force

> Nearest city: Thule

Thule Air Base (pronounced too-lee) is located in Greenland - a country within the Kingdom of Denmark and inhabited by approximately 56,000 people. Greenland covers nearly 840,000 square miles; more than 80 percent is covered either by the ice cap or smaller glaciers. Thule AB is locked in by ice nine months out of the year, but the airfield is open and operated year round.

Thule AB exists today due to agreements between the United States and the Kingdom of Denmark, specifically addressing mutual defense. Strategically, Thule AB’s “Top of the World” vantage point enables Space Superiority. Thule AB supports Missile Warning, Missile Defense and Space Surveillance missions from the solid-state phased-array radar operated by the 12th Space Warning Squadron (12 SWS) and Satellite Command and Control through the Thule Tracking Station operated by the 23rd Space Operations Squadron, Detachment 1 (Det-1).

Thule AB, the DoD's northernmost installations, is operated by the 821st Air Base Group and part of Space Base Delta 1.

Thule Air Base in Greenland is by far the largest military base overseas by physical size. It also enjoys another superlative — it is the northernmost base of any U.S. installation, 750 miles from the Arctic Circle. Thule, headquarters of the 821st Air Base Group, is one of the most isolated bases in the world. It was originally built for defense purposes during the Cold War. Because of saber-rattling from North Korea and renewed concerns over Russian territorial ambitions, the United States recently completed an overhaul of missile defense systems there. Its radar system got a $40 million software upgrade.

2. Camp Fuji Japan, Japan

Photo: Wikipedia
Photo: Wikipedia

> Base size: 33,384 acres

> Cost of base: $432.9 million

> Service branch: Marine Corps

> Nearest city: Fuji

Camp Fuji is located on the island of Honshu and is less than two-hours from Tokyo. The area of present-day Camp Fuji was used as a training ground for samurai warriors since at least the late 12th century during the Kamakura Feudal Government era. The Fuji Maneuver Area is used by both the U.S. and Japanese military and it contains live-fire ranges. The U.S. Army trained at the camp before it was deployed during the Korean War, before the Marines and Japanese defense forces took over the camp in the 1950s.

The 309-acre (1.25 km2) facility includes 34 acres (140,000 m2) of ranges and maneuver area to serve as a combined arms training area. Camp Fuji is under the exclusive control of the USMC, although the helicopter landing pad is a joint-use facility for both the United States and the JGSDF.

Units from across the Pacific (including those participating in the Unit Deployment Program) come to Camp Fuji to train. The facilities were considered spartan compared to most military bases, with no family housing, limited military exchange and recreation facilities, and limited medical facilities, although extensive modernization and expansion programs from 1983 have added new barracks, enlisted and officers club, a barber shop, library and food facilities.

Camp Fuji was not originally designed with Marine comfort at the forefront. Marines stationed at Camp Fuji are on what is known as and “unaccompanied tour”, meaning the United States Marine Corps does not provide housing or moving allowances for families. Any Marines wishing to bring their families are required of off base, an option only open to senior enlisted and commissioned Marines.

Camp Fuji also does not have an active Navy medical facility. Any Marines or sailors requiring serious medical treatment are required to visit local hospitals in town. The base is also well known in the Marine Corps for a decided lack of off duty activities and recreational facilities. Over the years, this built up a great deal of resentment among Marines. As a result, the Marine Corps undertook a large scale operation to improve the base, an effort that continues today.

3. Naval Station Guantanamo Bay, Guantanamo Bay

Photo: Getty Images
Photo: Getty Images

> Base size: 28,817 acres

> Cost of base: $4.6 billion

> Service branch: Navy

> Nearest city: Guantanamo Bay

The naval station at Guantanamo Bay, sometimes truncated to “Gitmo,” is located in southeastern Cuba. The United States has leased the land the base sits on from Cuba since 1903, after the Spanish-American War, and the lease can be terminated only by mutual agreement. The two countries signed a perpetual lease in 1934 that costs America $4,085 a year. Cuba views the facility as a vestige of American imperialism. Detention facilities at the base are used to house combatants involved in the war on terror. About 6,000 people live on the Guantanamo Bay naval base, and more than a third are Jamaican and Filipino workers.

Guantanamo Bay Naval Base (Spanish: Base Naval de la Bahía de Guantánamo), officially known as Naval Station Guantanamo Bay or NSGB, (also called GTMO, pronounced Gitmo as a jargon, by the U.S. military) is a United States military base located on 45 square miles (117 km2) of land and water on the shore of Guantánamo Bay at the southeastern end of Cuba. It has been permanently leased to the United States since 1903 as a coaling station and naval base; it is the oldest overseas U.S. naval base in the world. The lease was $2,000 in gold per year until 1934, when the payment was set to match the value in gold in dollars; in 1974, the yearly lease was set to $4,085.

Since taking power in 1959, the Cuban communist government has consistently protested against the U.S. presence on Cuban soil, arguing that the base "was imposed on Cuba by force" and is illegal under international law. Since 2002, the naval base has contained a military prison, for alleged unlawful combatants captured in Afghanistan, Iraq, and other places during the War on Terror. Cases of alleged torture of prisoners by the U.S. military, and their denial of protection under the Geneva Conventions, have been criticized.

The 1903 Cuban lease of Guantanamo Bay to the United States has no fixed expiration date, it can only be ended if the US Navy decided to abandon the area or both countries agreed mutually to end the lease.

4. Camp Hansen, Japan

Photo: Asahi
Photo: Asahi

> Base size: 12,037 acres

> Cost of base: $2.7 billion

> Service branch: Marine Corps

> Nearest city: Onna Okinawa

Camp Hansen is a United States Marine Corps base located in Okinawa, Japan. The camp is situated in the town of Kin, near the northern shore of Kin Bay, and is the second-northernmost major installation on Okinawa, with Camp Schwab to the north. The camp houses approximately 6,000 Marines nowadays, and is part of Marine Corps Base Camp Butler, which itself is not a physical base and comprises all Marine Corps installations on Okinawa.

Camp Hansen is named for Medal of Honor recipient Dale M. Hansen, a Marine Corps private who was honored for his heroism in the fight for Hill 60 during the Battle of Okinawa. Hansen was killed by a Japanese sniper's bullet three days after his actions on Hill 60.

Built on the site of the former Chimu Airfield, the Camp was completed on September 20, 1965 after 29 months of construction by USN Mobile Construction Battalions 3, 9, and 11.

Camp Hansen, named after Medal of Honor winner Marine Pvt. Dale M. Hansen for heroism during the battle for Okinawa, is located at the northern part of the island. It is one of several U.S. military bases on Okinawa. American troops today conduct training exercises using live fire there. Japanese troops use the base as well. Last year, the U.S. and Japanese government announced that 100 buildings will be constructed at Camp Hansen as part of relocation efforts to consolidate military facilities on the island.

5. Area C-HFR, Australia

> Base size: 9,463 acres

> Cost of base: N/A

> Service branch: Navy

> Nearest city: Exmouth

Area C-HFR is one of the communications facilities that the U.S. Navy jointly operates with Australian military forces in western Australia. HFR stands for high frequency receiver. The facility is the southernmost of three installations on a peninsula in Western Australia that separates the Exmouth Gulf from the Indian Ocean. The communications installation was set up to communicate with submarines and surface vessels in the Indian and western Pacific oceans.

6. Camp Gonsalves, Japan

> Base size: 9,040 acres

> Cost of base: $43.1 million

> Service branch: Marine Corps

> Nearest city: Henoko Okinawa

Camp Gonsalves is located in Northern Okinawa, Japan across the villages of Kunigami and Higashi. At 17,500 acres (71 km2) JWTC contains 22 helicopter landing zones, one water surface beach access, four bivouac sites, three outdoor classrooms, one firebase, three 3rd world village target sites and one target missile site.

Also known as the Northern Training Area (NTA), the Jungle Warfare Training Center (JWTC) occupies 17,500 acres (71 km2) of jungle in Northern Okinawa. The hilly and rugged terrain, topped with single and double canopy forest has been challenging U.S. Marines in the art of jungle warfare for over 50 years. Established in 1958 as a Counter Guerilla school in the early years of the Vietnam War, the area offers the same challenges that prepared our predecessors for operations in Southeast Asia. Over the years the base camp at NTA gradually evolved from a few Quonset huts and other small buildings to the present facility today completed in 1984. On 5 November 1986, the base camp was officially named Camp Gonsalves, in memory of PFC Harold Gonsalves who was posthumously awarded the Medal of Honor for his heroic actions during the Battle of Okinawa. In March 1998, to better convey NTA as a training base, the name was officially changed to the Marine Corps Jungle Warfare Training Center. Today JWTC is the only Department of Defense jungle training facility in existence.

Training

Photo: The Stream
Photo: The Stream

Jungle Skills Course

JWTC offers a Jungle Skills Course encompassing basic Marine combat skills in a jungle environment. The course consists of six total days, five of them training days. In addition to basic combat skills in the jungle, the course is designed to enhance the training unit's small unit leadership, tactical mindset, and unit cohesion. Training up to 100 personnel, a few classes taught in the Jungle Skills course are land navigation, patrolling, rope management & rappelling, and jungle booby traps. The Jungle Skills course culminates with the Jungle Endurance Course.

Jungle Leaders

The Jungles Leaders course is designed to develop small unit leaders in all aspects of small unit combat operations and basic survival skills in the jungle. It combines the previously taught Jungle Survival Course period of instruction with comprehensive basic warfighting skills. to take part in the Jungle Leaders Course, the Jungle Skills Course is a prerequisite. The target of the course is for small unit leaders (Team Leaders through Platoon Commanders or equivalent) from any Military Occupational Specialty (MOS). The course consists of six total days consisting of five training days. Training up to 25 personnel, a few classes taught in the Jungle Leaders course are patrol orders, patrolling, jungle casevac (Personnel Extraction), survival skills, defense and executing patrol bases.

Jungle Endurance Course

The Jungle Endurance Course is the culminating point of the Jungle Skills Course. Classes taught through the five-day Jungle Skills course are utilized throughout the E-Course. In 12–18-man teams, students traverse 3.8 miles (6.1 km) of dense jungle and rugged terrain. Using teamwork and perseverance, teams compete with one another across 31 obstacles spread along the course. Teams face hasty rappels, rope obstacles, water obstacles and a stretcher carry to complete the entire course.

Independent Operations

JWTC offers areas for units to operate independently with prior coordination. Utilizing the areas, units have done Realistic Urban Terrain Exercises (RUTEX), Raids, Non-Combatant Evacuation Operations (NEO), Reconnaissance and Surveillance, Land Navigation, Fast Rope, SPIE Rigging, Communication Exercises, and Water Insertion.

7. Commander Fleet Activities Sasebo, Japan

Photo: Wikiwand
Photo: Wikiwand

> Base size: 7,733 acres

> Cost of base: $1.8 billion

> Service branch: Navy

> Nearest city: Sasebo

U.S. Fleet Activities Sasebo is a United States Navy base, in Sasebo, Japan, on the island of Kyūshū. It provides facilities for the logistic support of forward-deployed units and visiting operating forces of the United States Pacific Fleet and designated tenant activities.

Sasebo has been a naval base since 1883, when Lieutenant Commander Tōgō Heihachirō nominated the small fishing village to form the nucleus of a base for the Imperial Japanese Navy. In 1905, ships of the Japanese Navy under Admiral Togo sailed from Sasebo to combat the Russian Baltic Fleet, leading to victory for Togo at the Battle of Tsushima.

The Imperial Japanese Navy had approximately 60,000 people working in the dock yard and associated naval stations at the peak of World War II, outfitting ships, submarines and aircraft. Sasebo was a popular liberty port for navy personnel.

In September 1945, the U.S. Marine Corps' Fifth Division landed at Sasebo, and in June 1946, U.S. Fleet Activities Sasebo was established.

When war broke out in Korea three years later, Sasebo became the main launching point for the United Nations and the U.S. Forces. Millions of tons of ammunition, fuel, tanks, trucks and supplies flowed through Sasebo on their way to the U.N. Forces in Korea. The number of Americans in Sasebo grew to about 20,000; and some 100 warships and freighters per day swelled the foreign populations still more.

After the Korean War ended, the Japan Self-Defense Forces were formed, and Japan Maritime Self-Defense Force ships began to homeport in Sasebo (Sasebo District Force). The U.S. Fleet Activities continued to support ships of the U.S. Seventh Fleet. Service Force ships made Sasebo their homeport.

The U.S. Fleet Activities Sasebo provided heavy support to the expanded Seventh Fleet during the years of war in Southeast Asia. In the mid-seventies, the U.S. Fleet Activities Sasebo became the Naval Ordnance Facility Sasebo, and fleet visits dwindled to a low level.

On 4 July 1980, this trend was reversed when U.S. Fleet Activities Sasebo regained its name, and Seventh Fleet ships were once again forward-deployed to Sasebo.

U.S. Fleet Activities Sasebo played a vital logistics role in Operation Desert Shield/Storm during 1990–91, by serving as a supply point for ordnance and fuel for ships and Marines operating in the Persian Gulf theater.

Sasebo was expanded as a result of the East Asian foreign policy of the Barack Obama administration, with a doubling of the number of LCACs stationed there.

8. Pyeongtaek Cpx Area, South Korea

> Base size: 7,640 acres

> Cost of base: $10.0 million

> Service branch: Army

> Nearest city: Pyeongtaek

In June of 2018, the United States opened its largest military base in South Korea in the city of Pyeongtaek, about 40 miles south of the capital of Seoul. The facility, named Camp Humphreys, is the new headquarters of the U.S. Forces Korea (USFK). South Korea, which with its U.S. allies fought a war against communist North Korea and China in the early 1950s, is home to nine of the largest U.S. bases overseas.

9. Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, Japan

Photo: PACOM
Photo: PACOM

> Base size: 7,111 acres

> Cost of base: $7.2 billion

> Service branch: Marine Corps

> Nearest city: Iwakuni

Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, Japan, is located about 600 miles southwest of Tokyo on the island of Honshu. The base hosts about half of the 1st Marine Aircraft Wing, which is headquartered on Okinawa, as well as other Marine group elements. There are about 15,000 personnel, including U.S. Marines and Japanese national employees, at the station.

Like many of the U.S. bases in Japan, the facility has its roots with the Japanese Empire, which developed the farmland as an air station at the outset of World War II. After the war, the base came under the command of the Royal Australian Air Force, then passed to several branches of the U.S. military until the Marines took over the facility in 1958.

US Marine Corps

Marine Aircraft Group 12 (MAG-12) contains the rotary and fixed wing aircraft assets of Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni. MAG-12 is home to three flying squadrons, an aviation logistics squadron, and a ground support squadron.

VMFA-242 "Bats"— one of two permanent forward deployed Marine F-35B Lightning II fighter squadrons.

VMFA-121 "Green Knights"- the other permanent forward deployed Marine F-35B Lightning II fighter squadron.

VMGR-152 "Sumos" — moved here from MCAS Futenma in Okinawa commencing in June 2014 with their 15 KC-130J Super Hercules.

Marine Aviation Logistics Squadron 12 (MALS-12) provides logistics support, guidance, and direction to MAG-12 and other commands aboard the Station. Click on the link to the right for more information on the Marauders.

Marine Wing Support Squadron 171 (MWSS-171) provides essential Aviation Ground Support to the Station

Headquarters and Headquarters Squadron (H&HS) provides administrative support and conducts training in general military skills for more than 800 Marines and sailors aboard MCAS Iwakuni.

Combat Logistics Company 36 (CLC-36) Provides logistic support to MWSS-171 and MAG 12.

US Air Force

The 374th Communications Squadron provides communications support to H&HS, MAG-12, Branch Medical Clinic Iwakuni, Army Corps of Engineers, and the JMSDF.

10. Naval Support Facility Diego Garcia, Diego Garcia

Photo: Wikipedia
Photo: Wikipedia

> Base size: 7,000 acres

> Cost of base: $4.5 billion

> Service branch: Navy

> Nearest city: Diego Garcia

Diego Garcia, which is home to a naval support facility, is a speck in the Indian Ocean, an atoll of the Chagos Archipelago located just south of the equator. The base provides service, installation, and logistic support for American and NATO vessels and aircraft deployed in the Indian Ocean and Arabian Gulf regions. The United States and Great Britain signed a formal agreement in 1966 to use Diego Garcia for mutual defense needs.

US MILITARY HISTORY FACTS THAT MIGHT JUST INTRIGUE YOU

1. The Army is Older Than the U.S.

Even if by just one year, the U.S. Army is older than the United States. The Continental Army was officially established and led by George Washington in 1775 before the establishment of the United States of America in 1776.

2. Coast Guard “Reserve” Service Used to Be Unpaid

Around World War II, an act of Congress mandated the Coast Guard use unpaid civilians to help protect waterways in their own motorboats or yachts. The Auxiliary and Reserve Act of 1941 changed the Reserve into an active branch and developed a civilian volunteer service that’s now known as the U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary.

3. Nuclear Aircraft Carrier Named After a U.S. President

In 1998, the USS Harry S. Truman (CVN 75) became the first Nimitz-class aircraft carrier to be named after a U.S. president. The nuclear-powered carrier’s maiden voyage took place in November 2000. Its first major deployment covered more than 44,000 nautical miles.

4. The Swastika Wasn’t Always A Symbol of Evil

More often known for its Nazi affiliation, it’s important to note that the swastika was formerly a widely used Native American symbol of good luck. It was also worn by the 45th Infantry on their left shoulder in recognition of the many Native Americans in the Division until 1933. The association with German National socialism required its abandonment and the Thunderbird was adopted instead.

5. Veterans Day is Held on a Meaningful Day

Armistice Day, or the end of World War I, occurred on the 11th month on the 11th day at the 11th hour — November 11. Originally, this was known as Armistice Day, but it was changed in 1954 by President Eisenhower to Veterans Day instead. This is why we hold tributes for veterans on November 11, Veterans Day.

6. Lincoln Signed the Medal of Honor into Creation

Back in the 1800s, Iowa Senator James W. Grimes created a bill to “promote the efficiency of the Navy” while also authorizing the creation of “medals of honor.” After President Lincoln signed the (Navy) Medal of Honor, 200 medals were produced and distributed. The first recipient was Private Jacob Parrott in 1862. Since then, more than 3,500 individuals have received the honor, the highest award for valor in action.

7. The Department of Defense is Old

The Department of Defense (DoD) is responsible for providing the resources our armed forces need to protect the United States. It’s been around forever, too. Congress established the “War Department” in 1789, which now is better known as the Department of Defense.

8. Psychics Played a Role in Military Intelligence

The book and movie, The Men Who Stare at Goats, was based on U.S. military-funded paranormal research called “remote viewing.” Part of the Stargate Project, psychics performed parapsychic intelligence and research operations for the military from 1972 to 1995. The program shut down after 20-plus years of operation.

9. Dogs Play a Critical Part of Military Operations

In every major conflict, dogs work side-by-side with our U.S. soldiers. But, their work wasn’t officially recognized until WWII. During WWII, Doberman Pinschers worked as scouts, and messengers in the Pacific theater. Today’s military working dogs are a valued part of military operations. In fact, fully-trained bomb canines are worth upward of $150,000.

10. Women Have Always Been Involved in the Military

Women have held many roles in the U.S. military since its inception. George Washington employed a woman spy, Agent 355, during the Revolutionary War. Surprisingly, her true identity is still unknown. The first black woman to enlist in the U.S. Army was Cathay Williams, under the pseudonym William Cathay in 1866.

11. America Has Declared War 11 Times

Although the U.S. has been at war for 93% of its existence, we’ve only formally declared war 11 times. This includes five separate conflicts: the War of 1812, War with Mexico, the Spanish-American War, World War I, and World War II.

Full List of U.S Military Bases in the World

Army – United States

Alabama

Fort Rucker

Redstone Arsenal

Alaska

Fort Richardson

Fort Wainwright

Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson

Arizona

Fort Huachuca

Yuma Proving Ground

California

Fort Irwin

Presidio of Monterey

Colorado

Colorado Springs Military Bases

Fort Carson

District of Columbia

Walter Reed Army Medical Center

Florida

United States Southern Command

Georgia

Fort Benning

Fort Gordon

Fort Stewart

Hunter Army Airfield

Hawaii

Oahu Hawaii Military Bases

Schofield Barracks/Fort Shafter

Tripler Army Medical Center

Kansas

Fort Leavenworth

Fort Riley

Kentucky

Fort Campbell

Fort Knox

Louisiana

Fort Polk

Maryland

Aberdeen Proving Ground

Fort Detrick

Fort George G. Meade

Massachusetts

Fort Devens

Missouri

Fort Leonard Wood

New Jersey

Joint Base McGuire-Dix-Lakehurst

New York

Fort Drum

Fort Hamilton

United States Military Academy, West Point

North Carolina

Fayetteville North Carolina Military Bases

Fort Bragg

Oklahoma

Fort Sill

Pennsylvania

Carlisle Barracks

Puerto Rico

Fort Buchanan

South Carolina

Fort Jackson

Texas

Camp Bullis

Fort Bliss

Fort Hood

Fort Sam Houston

Joint Base San Antonio

Utah

Dugway Proving Ground

Virginia

Fort Belvoir

Fort Eustis

Fort Lee

Fort Myer

Fort Story

Hampton Roads Military Bases

Joint Base Langley-Eustis

Joint Base Myer - Henderson Hall

Joint Expeditionary Base Little Creek - Fort Story

Washington

Fort Lewis

Joint Base Lewis-McChord

Wisconsin

Fort McCoy

Army – Overseas

Belgium

US Army Garrison Benelux

US Army Garrison BeneluxSHAPE

Germany

US Army Garrison Ansbach

US Army Garrison Baumholder

US Army Garrison Bavaria

US Army Garrison Hohenfels

US Army Garrison Rheinland-Pfalz

US Army Garrison Stuttgart

US Army Garrison Wiesbaden

USAG Bavaria, Garmisch

Italy

Camp Darby

US Army Garrison Italy

Japan

Camp Zama

Torii Station

Korea

US Army Garrison Daegu

US Army Garrison Humphreys

US Army Garrison Red Cloud/Casey

US Army Garrison Yongsan

Marines – United States

Arizona

Marine Corps Air Station Yuma

California

Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center - Twentynine Palms

Marine Corps Air Station Miramar

Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton

Marine Corps Recruit Depot San Diego

San Diego Military Bases

Florida

United States Southern Command

Hawaii

Marine Corps Base Hawaii

Oahu Hawaii Military Bases

North Carolina

Jacksonville North Carolina Military Bases

Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point

Marine Corps Air Station New River

Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune

South Carolina

Beaufort South Carolina Military Bases

Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort

Marine Corps Recruit Depot Parris Island

Virginia

Henderson Hall

Joint Base Myer - Henderson Hall

Marine Corps Base Quantico

Marines – Overseas

Japan

Camp S. D. Butler

Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni

Navy – United States

California

China Lake Naval Air Weapons Station

Naval Air Station Lemoore

Naval Air Station North Island

Naval Amphibious Base Coronado

Naval Base Coronado

Naval Base Point Loma

Naval Base San Diego

Naval Base Ventura County

Naval Postgraduate School

San Diego Military Bases

Connecticut

Naval Submarine Base New London

District of Columbia

Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling

Naval District Washington

Florida

Naval Air Station Jacksonville

Naval Air Station Key West

Naval Air Station Pensacola

Naval Air Station Whiting Field

Naval Station Mayport

Naval Support Activity Panama City

Pensacola Florida Military Bases

United States Southern Command

Georgia

Naval Submarine Base Kings Bay

Hawaii

Joint Base Pearl Harbor - Hickam

Naval Station Pearl Harbor

Oahu Hawaii Military Bases

Illinois

Naval Station Great Lakes

Louisiana

Naval Air Station Joint Reserve Base New Orleans

Maryland

Joint Base Andrews

NSA Bethesda Walter Reed Medical Center

National Naval Medical Center

Naval Air Station Patuxent River

Navy Fort Meade

US Naval Academy

Mississippi

Naval Air Station Meridian

Naval Construction Battalion Center Gulfport

Nevada

Naval Air Station Fallon

New York

Naval Support Activity Saratoga Springs

Rhode Island

Naval Station Newport

South Carolina

Beaufort South Carolina Military Bases

Joint Base Charleston

Naval Hospital Beaufort

Naval Weapons Station Charleston

Tennessee

Naval Support Activity Mid-South

Texas

Naval Air Station Corpus Christi

Naval Air Station Joint Reserve Base Fort Worth

Virginia

Hampton Roads Military Bases

Joint Expeditionary Base Little Creek - Fort Story

Naval Air Station Oceana

Naval Air Station Oceana Dam Neck Annex

Naval Amphibious Base Little Creek

Naval Station Norfolk

Washington

Naval Air Station Whidbey Island

Naval Base Kitsap

Naval Base Kitsap - Bangor

Naval Base Kitsap - Bremerton

Naval Hospital Bremerton

Naval Station Everett

Navy – Overseas

Bahrain

Naval Support Activity Bahrain

Cuba

Naval Station Guantanamo Bay

Greece

US Naval Support Activity Souda Bay

Italy

Naval Air Station Sigonella

Naval Support Activity Naples

Japan

Commander Fleet Activities Sasebo

Commander Fleet Activities Yokosuka

Naval Air Facility Atsugi

Korea

Commander Fleet Activities Chinhae

Singapore

Navy Region Singapore

Spain

Naval Station Rota

United Kingdom

Navy Support Facility Diego Garcia

Air Force – United States

Alabama

Maxwell-Gunter

Alaska

Eielson

Elmendorf

Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson

Arizona

Davis-Monthan Air Force Base

Luke Air Force Base

Arkansas

Little Rock

California

Beale Air Force Base

Edwards Air Force Base

Los Angeles Air Force Base

March Air Reserve Base

Travis Air Force Base

Vandenberg Air Force Base

Colorado

Buckley Air Force Base

Colorado Springs Military Bases

Peterson Air Force Base

Schriever Air Force Base

United States Air Force Academy

Delaware

Dover Air Force Base

District of Columbia

Joint Base Anacostia-Bolling

Florida

Eglin Air Force Base

Hurlburt Field

MacDill Air Force Base

Patrick Air Force Base

Pensacola Florida Military Bases

Tyndall Air Force Base

United States Southern Command

Georgia

Moody Air Force Base

Robins Air Force Base

Hawaii

Hickam Air Force Base

Joint Base Pearl Harbor - Hickam

Oahu Hawaii Military Bases

Idaho

Mountain Home Air Force Base

Illinois

Scott AFB Guide

Indiana

Grissom Air Reserve Base

Kansas

McConnell Air Force Base

Louisiana

Barksdale Air Force Base

Maryland

Andrews Air Force Base

Joint Base Andrews

Massachusetts

Hanscom Air Force Base

Mississippi

Columbus Air Force Base

Keesler Air Force Base

Missouri

Whiteman Air Force Base

Montana

Malmstrom Air Force Base

Nebraska

Offutt Air Force Base

Nevada

Area 51

Creech Air Force Base

Nellis Air Force Base

New Jersey

Joint Base McGuire-Dix-Lakehurst

New Mexico

Cannon Air Force Base

Holloman Air Force Base

Kirtland Air Force Base

North Carolina

Fayetteville North Carolina Military Bases

Pope Field

Seymour Johnson Air Force Base

North Dakota

Grand Forks Air Force Base

Minot Air Force Base

Ohio

Wright-Patterson Air Force Base

Oklahoma

Altus Air Force Base

Tinker Air Force Base

Vance Air Force Base

South Carolina

Charleston Air Force Base

Joint Base Charleston

Shaw Air Force Base

South Dakota

Ellsworth Air Force Base

Texas

Dyess Air Force Base

Goodfellow Air Force Base

Joint Base San Antonio

Lackland Air Force Base

Laughlin Air Force Base

Randolph Air Force Base

Red River Army Depot

Sheppard Air Force Base

Utah

Hill Air Force Base

Virginia

Hampton Roads Military Bases

Joint Base Langley-Eustis

Langley Air Force Base

Washington

Fairchild Air Force Base

Joint Base Lewis-McChord

McChord Field

Wyoming

F. E. Warren Air Force Base

Air Force – Overseas

Germany

Geilenkirchen NATO Air Base

Ramstein Air Base

Spangdahlem Air Base

Guam

Andersen Air Force Base

Italy

Aviano Air Base

Japan

Kadena Air Base

Misawa Air Base

Yokota Air Base

Korea

Kunsan Air Base

Osan Air Base

Spain

Moron Air Base

Turkey

Incirlik Air Base

Izmir Air Station

Team DoD-Turkey

United Kingdom

RAF Alconbury, RAF Molesworth

RAF Croughton, Fairford

RAF Lakenheath

RAF Mildenhall

Coast Guard – United States

California

Coast Guard Training Center Petaluma

US Coast Guard Station San Diego

Hawaii

Coast Guard Sector Honolulu

Oahu Hawaii Military Bases

Maryland

Coast Guard Sector Baltimore

Virginia

Coast Guard Sector Hampton Roads

Washington

Coast Guard Sector Puget Sound

Which Countries Received The Most Military Aids From The US Right Now - Top 10 Which Countries Received The Most Military Aids From The US Right Now - Top 10

Along with economic assistance, military aid is one of the two primary categories of foreign aid spending. Here are 10 countries that received the most ...

Where is Miss Ukraine Lenna After Joining Army and Biography, Personal Life Where is Miss Ukraine Lenna After Joining Army and Biography, Personal Life

Miss Ukraine 2015 Anastasiia Lenna, 25, has astonished the world by picking up a gun to fight against Russia Army. Check out her biography, family, ...

How Strong Is The American Army - No.1 Militaries In The World and Fact-Check How Strong Is The American Army - No.1 Militaries In The World and Fact-Check

For 2022, United States is ranked 1 of 140 out of the countries considered for the annual GFP review. How to Maintain 'American Military Dominance' ...

2022 Military Strengths of Russia and Ukraine in Comparison 2022 Military Strengths of Russia and Ukraine in Comparison

How does Russia’s military compare to Ukraine’s in 2022?