Regimental Watch Straps : Casio Pathfinder Watch Band
Regimental Watch Straps
- Of or relating to a regiment
- belonging to or concerning a regiment; "regimental units"
- (regiment) army unit smaller than a division
- (regiment) subject to rigid discipline, order, and systematization; "regiment one's children"
- (strap) tie with a strap
- Fasten or secure in a specified place or position with a strap or seat belt
- Beat (someone) with a strip of leather
- (strap) flog: beat severely with a whip or rod; "The teacher often flogged the students"; "The children were severely trounced"
- (strap) an elongated leather strip (or a strip of similar material) for binding things together or holding something in position
- a small portable timepiece
- look attentively; "watch a basketball game"
- a period of time (4 or 2 hours) during which some of a ship's crew are on duty
- Look at or observe attentively, typically over a period of time
- Keep under careful or protective observation
- Secretly follow or spy on
Regimental game of broom-i-loo
CFB Shilo Manitoba Canada 17 March, 2011
Regimental game of broom-i-loo
MWO Don Askeland gets tackled by a fellow soldier during the regimental game of broom-i-loo.
Broom-i-loo is the traditional Regimental game played annually on Regimental Day, the
17th of March. The intent of Broom-i-loo is to build spirit de corps and to foster cohesion in a sport that is unique to the PPCLI. Normally each battalion conduct a company round robin tournament played by all ranks, followed by the Officers versus the Senior NCOs game. The Officers/Senior NCOs game is the highlight of the day and is the one event that usually takes place, even if other related activities cannot occur. The officers and senior NCOs are the recognized experts by virtue of their longer service. They are entrusted with the responsibility of ensuring that our customs and traditions are maintained in the spirit they were intended. In order to ensure that the game is played fairly and in the spirit it is meant to be, and to ensure adequate measures are in place to prevent unnecessary injury, a set of rules has been developed.
Canadian Forces Image Number AS2011-0040-005
By Sgt Jody Hudec
BFC Shilo (Manitoba, Canada), le 17 mars 2011
L’Adjum Don Askeland doit tenir tete a un autre soldat pendant une partie de Broom i loo.
Le Broom-i-loo est le jeu traditionnel du regiment pratique annuellement par les membres du Princess Patricia’s Canadian Light Infantry (PPCLI) le 17 mars, a l’occasion de la journee regimentaire. Le but du jeu est de promouvoir l’esprit de corps et de favoriser l’unite a l’aide d’un sport auquel seuls les soldats du PPCLI prennent part. Generalement, chaque bataillon organise un tournoi a la ronde au sein de ses compagnies. Tous les grades y participent. Ensuite, il y a le match entre les officiers et les sous-officiers superieurs. Il s’agit du moment fort de la journee et cette partie a toujours lieu, meme si les activites connexes ne peuvent pas etre organisees. En raison de leur plus long service au sein du regiment, les officiers et les sous-officiers superieurs sont consideres comme des experts en broom-i-loo. Ce sont donc eux qui sont charges de veiller au respect des coutumes et des traditions du jeu. Ce sport est encadre de reglements visant a garantir un bon esprit sportif de la part des participants et a prevenir les blessures.
Image des Forces canadiennes n? AS2011-0040-005
Par le Sgt Jody Hudec
U.S. Coast Guard Academy cadets conduct a regimental review Sunday, May 15, 2011, at the U.S. Coast Guard Academy in New London, Conn. The review was held to honor the parents and families of graduating cadets. U.S. Coast Guard photograph by Petty Officer 1st Class NyxoLyno Cangemi
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