The 110th Aviation Brigade consists of the Headquarters and Headquarters Company which provides staff assistance to four battalions, each with a unique mission.

The 1-11th aviation regiment, reassigned to 110th Aviation Brigade in October 2010, provides air traffic services for all aviation training for U.S. Army Aviation Center of Excellence — including the operation of the Army’s largest radar approach control.

The 1-14th aviation regiment at Hanchey Army Heliport trains aviators in the AH-64D/E aircraft.

The 1-212th aviation regiment at Lowe AHP and Shell AHP trains aviators in the UH-60A/L/M aircraft and provides evaluation flights for the Initial Entry Rotary Wing student's basic combat skills phases of training.  B Company, 1-212th Aviation Regiment (formerly the 2-210th Helicopter School Battalion), trains Spanish students in the UH-60 and OH-58C aircraft at Lowe and Shell AHPs.  The brigade also provides crash rescue and air ambulance support to USAACE and surrounding communities and serves as the Department of the Army Night Vision Device Training and Operations Staff Agency.

The 1-223rd aviation regiment at Cairns Army Airfield and Knox AHP trains aviators and flight engineers in the CH-47D/F aircraft, primary and instrument evaluations, and all fixed-wing qualification courses.

When the brigade assumed the numerical designation as the 110th Aviation Brigade in March 2005, it inherited an illustrious lineage.  The noteworthy history of the 110th Aviation Brigade represents the untiring efforts of true professionals and serves as a solid foundation for future endeavors.

HISTORY

The 10th Aviation Group was activated on June 30, 1965, and evolved from the 10th Air Transport Brigade (Test). It supported the 11th Air Assault Division.  When the 11th was disbanded, the 10th remained at Fort Benning, Georgia, to provide all aspects of training for aviation companies preparing to deploy to Vietnam. The 10th Aviation Group was inactivated and re-designated back to the 10th Aviation Group in 2004.  On March 1, 2005, the 10th Aviation Group was re-designated as the 110th Aviation Brigade.  The Aviation Training Brigade at Fort Rucker assumed this unit designation and lineage on the same day. The mission of the 110th Aviation Brigade is to provide the Army and allied forces with professionally trained aviators and non-rated crew members through planning, coordinating, and executing formal flight instruction at the undergraduate and graduate level.

Leadership
Commander, 110th Aviation Brigade

Commander, 110th Aviation Brigade

Col. Michael S. Johnson

Commissioned in 1997 as an aviation officer, Johnson’s aviation assignments include: 1-2nd Aviation Regiment, Camp Page, Korea; 3-101st Aviation Regiment, Fort Campbell, Kentucky; 3-229th Aviation Regiment and then 1-82nd Aviation Regiments, Fort Bragg, North Carolina; 2-159th Aviation Regiment, Storck Barracks, Germany; and battalion commander, 1-14th Aviation Regiment, Fort Rucker, Alabama. Other assignments include: Headquarters Department of the Army G-3/5/7 War Plans Division at the Pentagon. READ MORE

Command Chief Warrant Officer, 110th Aviation Brigade

Command CWO, 110th Aviation Brigade

CW5 Robert E. Macy

Chief Warrant Officer Five Robert E. Macy is a native of West Plains, Missouri. He entered the Army in 1994 as an airborne infantryman. In 1998, he attended Advanced Individual Training to become an intelligence analyst. In 2002, Macy graduated from the Warrant Officer Initial Entry Rotary Wing Course as an UH-60A Blackhawk aviator. He is a graduate of the UH-60A/L Instructor Pilot Course, Rotary-Wing Instrument Examiner Course, Aviation Tactical Operations Officer Course, Aviation Master Gunner Course, Aviation... READ MORE

Command Sergeant Major, 110th Aviation Brigade

Command Sgt. Maj, 110th Aviation Brigade

Command Sgt. Maj. William E. Haddon

Command Sgt. Maj. William Edward Haddon was born in Lancaster, Pennsylvania, on August 4, 1979, and entered the United States Army July 2, 1997. He graduated from Basic Combat Training at Fort Jackson, South Carolina, and Advanced Individual Training at Fort Lee, Virginia, as a 92G food service specialist. He later reclassified as a 93C (now 15Q) air traffic control specialist at Fort Rucker, Alabama. Haddon’s duty positions have included command sergeant major, 2-501st General Support Aviation Battalion; command... READ MORE