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Every reasonable effort has been made to ensure that all product photographs, descriptions and specifications on this website are accurate. However, inadvertent errors may occur, and changes in design or materials, due to our continual effort to improve products, may result in some change in specifications before subsequent publications are issued.
Any Soldier® reserves the right to modify or change specifications without notice.

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PFC Carrie L. French
- U. S. Army -
PFC Carrie L. French
(Address not available or expired.)
Make a donation, please. Click HERE AFTER you get an address.
(This address has been requested 0 times.) (NOTE **)
APO/FPO: APO AE (Note 1*)
Added here: 06 May 2005
End date: 07 May 2005 (Note 3*)
Contact for approx number of Males: 14, Females: 6 (Note 5*)
Unit is from: (Note 6*)
SPC Carrie French

06 Jun 2005:
   No. 563-05


DoD Identifies Army Casualty
            The Department of Defense announced today the death of a soldier who was supporting Operation Iraqi Freedom.

            Spc. Carrie L. French, 19, of Caldwell, Idaho, died June 5 in Kirkuk, Iraq, when an improvised explosive device hit the front of her convoy vehicle and detonated. French was assigned to the Army National Guard's 145th Support Battalion, Boise, Idaho.

            For further information related to this release, contact Army Public Affairs at (703) 692-2000.

Spec. Carrie French's Death Shows Danger Of Iraq Duty
By Scott Logan
BOISE - The American flag flew at half staff in front of Caldwell High School Tuesday, in honor of 19-year-old Specialist Carrie French, killed by a road side bomb Sunday in Kirkuk, Iraq.

French is the first Idaho woman serving in the National Guard to be killed in action.

The Army says the Caldwell woman died when an improvised explosive device blew up in front of her convoy. She was assigned to the Army National Guard's 145th Support Battalion, attached to the 116th Brigade Combat Team, based in Boise, now deployed to Iraq.

But as a senior at Caldwell High School in 2004, French was a cheerleader in a more carefree time.

And even before she graduated from Caldwell High School, Carrie French had expressed an interest in joining the Idaho National Guard. Sgt. First Class Damon Moysard recruited her for the guard.

"She was a wonderful young lady," Moysard told Local 2 News. "She was a good friend, fun loving, outgoing."

And Moysard says he was shocked to hear she had been killed. "It's the same as for any family or friend," he said. "You go into denial immediately."

About 20 percent of the combat support units in Iraq are comprised of women, who are banned from actual combat outfits.

But the war in Iraq has blurred the distinction between front lines and rear areas.

The Army has been looking for a way to honor support troops now in harms way.

There is the Combat Infantryman's Badge but that's specifically for infantry or special forces.

Col. Randy Dillon earned his with U.S. Special Forces in Vietnam. "It's pretty coveted, there are not a lot given out. A few of our people are starting to get them in Iraq."

But soon the Army will issue the Combat Action Badge, a combat award for those not in the infantry ranks -- including women -- who have been exposed to enemy fire.

When he encouraged her to join the guard, Sgt. Moysard obviously never expected Carrie French would become Idaho's first woman citizen soldier to be killed in combat, but he says the risk comes with the job.

"That's an understanding for a soldier," he said. "There's always the possibility that it could happen."

The National Guard says Carrie French's body could be home by early next week.

She was the 36th female soldier to die in the Iraq war and the sixth from the Army National Guard. All but one of the 36 have died since President Bush declared the end of major combat operations in May 2003.

Site with information on Carrie: HERE.

06 May 2005
First off, I wand to thank all of you who are supporting our troops over seas. It means more than many of you will ever know. I am from 145th SPT BN out of Idaho. I live in the Boise area.
Our living conditions are really not that bad. We do have electricity and cooking abilities (microwave and a hot plate).
I have noticed that many of the NCOs don't get many packages so I will be giving them mainly to them.
Items that we could use are things such as stationary, tuperwear containers, food is always good (preferably not to much junk food!)
A big thing that has been happening with the packages that we've been getting is that people have been mixing food in with soaps and hygiene products. It is causing to food to taste like soap even if the food is in a plastic bag. If at all possible, sending them in separate boxes should solve the problem.
Things to eat like Cup of noodles or ramen noodles are always going fast in the PX. Flavored oatmeals are a big thing for breakfast. Drinks that come in individual servings are great.
Things to pass the time like DVDs,CDs, board games or books. I know a lot of people need phone cards to call home and they are constantly out of them at the PX. Females are always needing female products.
Just the fact that you all are willing to take the time and effort to do this for us means a lot.I'm sure that anything you send, someone will find use for. Thank you so much for all you are doing!


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DO NOT send any letter or package to a soldier's address unless you check this web site the same day you mail your packages.
Please do not burden the soldiers or the APO/FPO by sending things when the soldiers are gone. If a soldier is not listed here anymore then that soldier's address is expired. Check here often!

Note that some of the units do not have ranks shown on their addresses.
This is done at the unit's request, but ALL of our contacts ARE Servicemembers.

Be sure to change the "ATTN" line to "ATTN: Any Female Soldier if your package is for a female!

DO NOT use this program if you expect or require a reply!
DO NOT expect, or require, a reply from a Soldier!
A supporter said it perfectly, "I mean, these guys and gals have other things on their minds, y’know? Like...oh, STAYING ALIVE?"

(NOTE *): Effective 1 May 2006 this web site added a major layer of security to our contacts' information. This change is necessary to protect our troops and ensure that Any Soldier will continue to operate.
The ONLY changes are that the addresses of our contacts are now hidden and the number of addresses you can get are limited. You may obtain addresses simply by clicking on the link provided and correctly filling out the form, the address will then be emailed to you immediately.

(NOTE **): The number shown is how many times a form was submitted requesting this address. This does NOT necessarily mean that this contact will be helped by that many folks. Rule of thumb is that anything 5 requests or less may in fact be no support at all. No way to tell exactly unless the contact lets you know in his/her update how much support they are getting.

(Note 1.): Note that postage to APO AE and FPO AE (E = Europe) is only to NY where the connection to the APO/FPO (APO = Army Post Office)(FPO = Fleet Post Office) is, or to San Francisco for APO AP and FPO AP (P = Pacific), so you don't pay postage all the way to Iraq/Afghanistan. You might consider picking contacts closer to your mailing area to help cut the cost of mailing. If you live on the East Coast, pick "AE", West Coast, pick "AP", Midwest, well...uh, Thank You for your Support! ;)

New with us (December 2005) you might notice "APO AA" and "FPO AA". This is for units in the Caribbean/South America. Normally. However, due to the nature of some units they may be in Iraq but have an address showing "FPO AA". Mail addresses to "AA" goes out of Miami, Florida.

(Note 2.): Why are military addresses weird? There isn't a street address or city. What gives? Correct, just about everything about the military is weird to civilians. Military units are very mobile, they move around a lot, often they even become part of another unit. The APO (Army Post Office) and FPO (Fleet Post Office) assign APO and FPO numbers as needed, they are NOT static. An APO/FPO number may be for a large unit, or a location. An APO/FPO number for Baghdad today may be for Frankfurt tomorrow.

(Note 3.): The "Expect to not mail past" date is only an approximate and is one of the least reliable things on this web site. It is because of this that you must check often before you send anything to this unit. There are a few reasons this date is not reliable, to include: it IS the Military, we ARE dealing with the APO/FPO/DPO. The only thing that does not change in the military is that things will change. PLEASE NOTE that a Contact is dropped off our active list 30 days PRIOR to their date leaving to help avoid mail bouncing.

(Note 4.): (Removed for OPSEC reasons)

(Note 5.): The lines, "Contact with approx number of Soldiers:" and "Approx how may Female Soldiers:" have NOTHING to do with unit strength. They are approximately how many other Troops the Contacts believe they can get packages to. This helps you understand that you should not send 100 packages to someone who only deals with 10 Troops.
Don't forget that if your package is for a female Soldier, be sure to change "ATTN: Any Soldier®" to "ATTN: Any Female Soldier".

( Note 6.): This is simply where the unit this contact is from. This is NOT a true picture of the folks in the unit as most all units are made up of folks from all over the United States.) A "Composite Unit" is one made up of other units and is usually temporary for a particular mission.

( Note 7.): Updated APO/FPO/DPO mailing restrictions> courtesy of (gone now) (Note: About Restriction "U2": "U2 - Limited to First Class Letters", Box "R" is for retired personnel that live overseas and are still authorized an APO/FPO box. Their address will be something like Box 3345R. Doubt you will see anything like that in Afghanistan or Iraq or ...)(Please Note: Sometime in August 2013, changed the code on their page and our form doesn't work with them anymore, so a link to their page is the best we can do, sorry.)

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Every reasonable effort has been made to ensure that all product photographs, descriptions and specifications on this website are accurate. However, inadvertent errors may occur, and changes in design or materials, due to our continual effort to improve products, may result in some change in specifications before subsequent publications are issued.
Any Soldier® reserves the right to modify or change specifications without notice.