Army Air Force Service
Army Air Corps Service
You have four display types to choose from:
Black & White (No Color)
Heavy Bond Enclosure
|Heavy Bond Enclosure|
Colors: Regal, Black, Navy
Trimmed in Appearance Gold
Ready for Mantle or Shelf Display
You must submit the following:
This Display Recognition is available ONLY to authorized recipients who have already received their award and possess orders, or authorization form, or release documentation as confirmation. (See "Issue Requirements"). To obtain either a Display Medal or a Display Recognition for your authorized award you will be required to provide military-issued documentation authorizing your award. There are no exceptions.
You must NOT submit a military issued document or photocopy that:
|Style||Admin||Shipping||Total||Full Color .PDF (Printable)||$7.50||Emailed||$7.50||Published Document only (Full Color)||$14.00||$8.45||$22.45||Published Document in Heavy Bond Enclosure (Full Color)||$19.00||$8.45||$27.45||Full Color Printable Certificates
on CD-Rom (minimum 20 Certificates)
|$7.50||$7.50||By Count||Antique Classic Gold Frame (Full Color)||$24.00||$8.70||$32.70|
You may order your Recognition by...
(* Upon reception of required documentation)
Complete and MAIL this APPLICATION FORM.
Don't forget to include an unaltered COPY of your DD-214 or other military issued document(s).
Telephone: 1-562-422-4100 (Pacific Time Zone)
The Army Air Force Service
The Army Air Force began as a sub-department of the Signal Corps then rapdily advanced to a Corps of its own. The Army Air Corps was essential to the Allied victories of WW1 and WW2, and sustained the largest number of casualties than the Navy, Regular Army and Marine Corps during WW2. Although a medal was approved for the non-combat Womens Army Corps during WW2 (the only Army Corps with its own medal) the United States Congress has yet to establish a medal for the Army Air Corps which engaged in more combat hours than the Army infantry branch of WW2. Current statistics estimate that the largest number of WW2 veterans alive today (2008) are Army Air Corps veterans. And it is estimated that the last surviving American of WW2 will quite probably be an Army Air Corps veteran.