Keita Tanaka, project manager, Iwakuni Resident Office, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Japan District holds a map of the Atago site where a housing area, sports complex and bridge are being built on Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, as Command Sgt. Major Yolanda Tate speaks about the magnitude of the project.
Corps Pacific Ocean Division top enlisted Soldier reflects on visits Iwakunivisit to Japan
Keita Tanaka, project manager, Iwakuni Resident Office, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Japan District holds a map of the Atago site where a housing area, sports complex and bridge are being built on Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, as Command Sgt. Major Yolanda Tate speaks about the magnitude of the project.
U.S. Consulate Fukuoka Principal Officer Yuriy Fedkiw, U.S Army Corps of Engineers, Japan District, Sasebo Resident Engineer Don George, Sasebo Defense Office Chief Kenji Nakasuji and Commander U.S. Fleet Activities Sasebo Capt. Matthew Ovios cut the ribbon officially commissioning Building 311 on Commander Fleet Activities Sasebo, Japan as the new regional telecommunications exchange and service center. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class David R. Krigbaum)
Corps celebrates completion of Telephone exchange building at Sasebo
U.S. Consulate Fukuoka Principal Officer Yuriy Fedkiw, U.S Army Corps of Engineers, Japan District, Sasebo Resident Engineer Don George, Sasebo Defense Office Chief Kenji Nakasuji and Commander U.S. Fleet Activities Sasebo Capt. Matthew Ovios cut the ribbon officially commissioning Building 311 on Commander Fleet Activities Sasebo, Japan as the new regional telecommunications exchange and service center. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class David R. Krigbaum)
Kuniaki Nakamoto, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Japan District Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni Resident Office engineer, center, explains the layout of the kitchens in the new rooms of the Kintai Inn to Commander Jeffrey Pfeil, Facilities commander and Lawrence Seeba, Iwakuni Resident Office resident engineer.
Corps construction projects designed for community improvement undergo final inspections
Kuniaki Nakamoto, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Japan District Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni Resident Office engineer, center, explains the layout of the kitchens in the new rooms of the Kintai Inn to Commander Jeffrey Pfeil, Facilities commander and Lawrence Seeba, Iwakuni Resident Office resident engineer.

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Welcome to the Japan Engineer District (JED), the engineering and construction agency of choice in Japan! Joining the Japan Engineer District is an opportunity to make a lasting contribution to support the soldiers, sailors, airmen, marines and their families living and working in Japan. Join a values-based organization and multi-disciplined workforce of more than 300 skilled civilians, dedicated soldiers and highly qualified Japanese National employees who provide a wide range of engineering and construction support to U.S. Forces and governmental activities throughout Japan.  Read more about the exciting opportunities available with the district! The videos below will provide you some insight into what it's like to work for the Corps in Japan.

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Latest News Stories

Corps Pacific Ocean Division top enlisted Soldier reflects on visit to Japan

Command Sgt. Major Yolanda Tate, the top enlisted Soldier in the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers’ Pacific Ocean Division stepped foot on Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, Japan for the first time and, said she liked what she saw.
Published: 4/24/2016

Corps Construction projects designed for community improvement undergo final inspections

Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni – The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Japan District’s Iwakuni Resident Office has readied several more new buildings for handover to Marine Corps Air Station directorates.
Published: 4/21/2016

Corps’ Iwakuni Japan Resident Office prepping for busy March

The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Japan District’s Iwakuni Resident Office is hustling to prepare 10 projects to be turned over to the U.S. government this month. A challenge that will take intricate planning for an office that normally hands over about two jobs a month.
Published: 3/1/2016

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