This MEDCOM was manufactured by Mobile Concepts for Camp Bullis in Texas. The exterior features an electronic slideout that houses workstations, multiple antenna connections, telescopic LED scene lights, a Land-Mobile Satellite system with two receivers and Gelcoat fiberglass walls. It also features multiple leveling jacks, two entry doors and custom graphics.
The MEDCOM features a PTZ night vision camera, which is mounted on an aluminum pole, emergency lights, a direct entry into the lavatory and an electronic awning. This vehicle is used by the base in training and emergency incidents that require a mobile Medical Command Center or staging area for personnel.
The rear area of this MEDCOM is equipped with a three-high detention-grade steel bunk. Each bunk features a mattress and a reading light, as well as a built-in ladder to access each individual bunk. The area also features a workstation with a chair, work light, antenna capability and outlets.
This MEDCOM’s work area features five workstations. Each station is equipped with 110- and 12-volt outlets, two CAT6 connections and antenna accessibility, as well as a task chair. Custom overhead storage cabinets with dry erase surfaces are located above each station for added storage, and a 26-inch LED TV is mounted on the wall.
This seven-person conference table is a highlight of the interior. The conference area features a pocket door for added privacy and its own exterior entry door. There is a 26-inch LED TV and 110-volt, 12-volt, CAT6 and antenna connections. Overhead cabinets give added storage space.
This Command-39-6WS Medical Readiness Training Command (MEDCOM) was specifically equipped and upfitted by Mobile Concepts for the Air Force’s 937th Training Group based at Camp Bullis in Texas.
The MEDCOM was built as a training facility for Air Force officers, enlisted medical personnel and Department of Defense medics to support war and battle efforts, including command and communication capabilities for emergency response.
With workstations wired for connectivity to satellite systems, training simulators and other surveillance systems or equipment, the mission-centric trailer not only serves as a mobile location to give and receive assistance, but it also serves as a coordination and briefing center on scene.