Royal Air Power (RAF) Typhoons and personnel, working in Romania as a part of Operation BILOXI, have deployed to Turkiye for a multinational train with Turkish, Jordanian, Pakistani and Azerbaijani plane. Train Anatolian Eagle happened on the Turkish Air Power’s devoted coaching facility on the third Major Jet Base in Konya, Turkiye. Designed to check the pilot’s capabilities, the train noticed RAF Typhoons employed in a number of real looking fight eventualities, appearing as blue drive conducting air operations towards simulated adversary plane.

“We’re very glad to see the RAF throughout this train and pleased to see all allied nations right here in Konya. The train gives a possibility for us to share our experiences and applied sciences.” Lieutenant Colonel Turgay Tümer Turkish Air Power Train Director


“The profitable participation of RAF Typhoons in Train Anatolian Eagle is testomony to the arduous work and dedication of the group and I’m extremely pleased with what they’ve collectively achieved,” Wing Commander Holland Commanding Officer of 140 Expeditionary Air Wing.

4 RAF Typhoons and personnel from 140 Expeditionary Air Wing, working in Romania as a part of Operation BILOXI, deployed from 26 Jun – 1 Jul to hitch a multinational air train alongside the Turkish, Jordanian, Pakistani and Azerbaijani Air Forces. (Picture by Royal Air Power)

The RAF Typhoons flew alongside F-16s from the Turkish, Pakistani and Jordanian Air Forces and SU-25s from the Azerbaijani Air Power in addition to Turkish Akinci Comat Unmanned Aerial Automobiles. A group from NATO’s Deployed Air Command and Management Centre flew an E-3A plane to supply train co-ordination. The assist parts from 140 Expeditionary Air Wing enabled this ahead deployment of three (Fighter) Squadron Typhoons, with engineering, drive safety and provide personnel on the bottom in Turkiye contributing to the success of the train.

On 1 April 2006 Expeditionary Air Wings (EAWs) had been fashioned at 9 of the RAF’s Major Working Bases. Every EAW has its personal id and is led by the Station Commander, supported by his Station administration group. The deployable parts of the station constructions type the core of every EAW, bolstered by parts of the Air Fight Service Assist Models (ACSSUs). Flying and Power Safety drive parts are hooked up to fulfill the necessities of every operation. EAWs allow the RAF to coach as cohesive air energy models that are ready and able to transitioning shortly from peacetime constructions and deploying swiftly on operations in tailor-made packages.