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Map of the small U.S. military installations, ranges and training areas in the continental United States.
Map of the small U.S. military installations, ranges and training areas in the continental United States.
Countries with United States military bases and facilities
Countries with United States military bases and facilities

This is a list of military installations owned or used by the United States Armed Forces currently located in the United States and around the world. This list details only current or recently closed facilities; some defunct facilities are found at Category:Closed military installations of the United States.

An "installation" is defined as "a military base, camp, post, station, yard, center, homeport facility for any ship, or other activity under the jurisdiction of the Department of Defense, including leased space, that is controlled by, or primarily supports DoD's activities. An installation may consist of one or more sites" (geographically-separated real estate parcels).[1]: DoD-3 

The United States operates a global network of military installations and is by far the largest operator of military bases abroad with locations in dozens of nations on every continent, with 38 "named bases"[note 1] having active-duty, National Guard, reserve, or civilian personnel as of September 30, 2014. Its largest, in terms of personnel, is Ramstein AB, in Germany, with almost 9,200 personnel.[1][note 2] The Pentagon stated in 2013 that there are "around" 5,000 bases total, with "around" 600 of them overseas.[2] Due to the sensitive nature of the subject there is no comprehensive list of detailed information on the exact number or location of all bases, stations and installations as it involves highly classified information. The total number of foreign sites for installations and facilities that are either in active use and service or may be activated and operated and by American military personnel and allies is at just over 1000.[3]

Joint bases





Main articles: Military intervention against ISIL aerial order of battle and List of United States military installations in Iraq


See also: United States Military Operations in Niger

The U.S. operates drone bases from three locations across Niger. These locations are staffed by several hundred U.S. Special Operations Forces in a non-combat role, aiding the Nigerien military with training and surveillance.


Main article: American-led intervention in the Syrian Civil War

Landing zone at Al-Tanf, Syria
Landing zone at Al-Tanf, Syria

There were approximately 1,500–2,000 U.S. Marine and Special Operations Forces in Syria, spread across 12 different facilities, being used as training bases for Kurdish rebels.[16][17] These soldiers withdrew from Syria to western Iraq in October 2019.[18] Meanwhile, the New York Times reported that the Pentagon was planning to "leave 150 Special Operations forces at a base called al-Tanf", where the United States is training Free Syrian Army rebels.[19] In addition, 200 U.S. soldiers would remain in eastern Syria near the oil fields, to prevent the Islamic State, Syrian government and Russian forces from advancing in the region.[20]

According to the Head of the Syrian Arab Republic delegation to Astana talks the US presence in Syria is "illegal" and "without the consent of (the) government".[21]

United States Army

See also: List of former United States Army installations

This is a list of links for U.S. Army forts and installations, organized by U.S. state or territory within the U.S. and by country if overseas. For consistency, major Army National Guard (ARNG) training facilities are included but armory locations are not.



American Samoa[edit]








District of Columbia[edit]





















New Hampshire[edit]

New Jersey[edit]

New Mexico[edit]

New York[edit]

North Carolina[edit]

North Dakota[edit]





Puerto Rico[edit]

Rhode Island[edit]

South Carolina[edit]

South Dakota[edit]







West Virginia[edit]







Main article: List of joint US-Bulgarian military bases



Main article: List of United States Army installations in Germany







Main article: List of United States Army installations in Kuwait

South Korea

United States Marine Corps

Main article: List of United States Marine Corps installations





South Korea

United States Navy

Main article: List of United States Navy installations


United States Navy (59)
State/Territory Base State/Territory Base
California NAWS China Lake Maryland NSA Annapolis[31] (Annapolis)
NB Coronado NAS Patuxent River
NAS Lemoore NSF Thurmont
NPS Monterey United States Naval Academy
NAS North Island Indian Head Naval Surface Warfare Center
(in Maryland, but a part of NSASP of Dahlgren, Virginia)
NB Point Loma Joint Base Andrews (USN/USAF)
NB Ventura County-NAS Point Mugu Mississippi NCBC Gulfport
NB Ventura County-NCBC Port Hueneme NAS Meridian
Naval Base San Diego NS Pascagoula
Connecticut NSB New London Nevada NAS Fallon
Washington, D.C. Washington NY New Jersey NWS Earle
United States Naval Research Laboratory NAES Lakehurst
Florida Corry Station NTTC New York NSA Saratoga Springs
NAS Jacksonville Pennsylvania NAS Willow Grove
NAS Key West Rhode Island NS Newport
NS Mayport South Carolina NSA Charleston
NSA Orlando Tennessee NSA Mid-South
NSA Panama City Texas NAS Corpus Christi
NAS Pensacola NAS JRB Fort Worth
NAS Whiting Field NAS Kingsville
Georgia General Lucius D. Clay National Guard Center Virginia Chesapeake NSGA
Dobbins ARB Training Support Center Hampton Roads
Guam Naval Base Guam NAB Little Creek
Andersen Air Force Base NS Norfolk
Hawaii NS Barking Sands NAS Oceana
Joint Base Pearl Harbor Hickam Wallops Island ASCS
Illinois NS Great Lakes NWS Yorktown
Indiana NSWC Crane Division Washington NBK Bangor
Louisiana NASJRB New Orleans NBK Bremerton
Maine Portsmouth NS NAS Whidbey Island
NS Everett
West Virginia NIOC Sugar Grove


United States Navy (24)
Country Base Country Base
Bahamas Naval Undersea Warfare Center, Detachment AUTEC Japan Naval Air Facility Atsugi
Bahrain Naval Support Activity Bahrain Naval Forces Japan, Okinawa
British Indian Ocean Territory Naval Support Facility Diego Garcia United States Fleet Activities Yokosuka
Cuba Guantanamo Bay Naval Base United States Fleet Activities Sasebo
Djibouti Camp Lemonnier NAF Misawa
Greece Naval Support Activity Souda Bay, Souda Bay, Crete Kuwait Kuwait Naval Base
Iceland Naval Air Station Keflavík (no permanent US presence since 2006; rotational presence since 2017) Oman Masirah
Italy Naval Air Station Sigonella Peru Naval Medical Research Unit Six
Naval Medical Research Unit Three South Korea Commander Fleet Activities Chinhae
Naval Support Activity Naples Spain Rota Naval Station
NCTS Naples United Arab Emirates Fujairah IAP
Jebel Ali Port Facility
United Kingdom Glasgow Prestwick International Airport (used as a base by naval P-8 aircraft[32])

United States Air Force

Main article: List of United States Air Force installations


United States Air Force (69)
State/Territory Base State/Territory Base
Alabama Maxwell Air Force Base Missouri Whiteman Air Force Base
Alaska Clear Air Force Station Montana Malmstrom Air Force Base
Eielson Air Force Base Nebraska Offutt Air Force Base
Joint Base Elmendorf Richardson Nevada Nellis Air Force Base
Arizona Davis–Monthan Air Force Base Nebraska Offutt Air Force Base
Luke Air Force Base New Jersey Joint Base McGuire-Dix-Lakehurst
Arkansas Little Rock Air Force Base Nevada Nellis Air Force Base
California Beale Air Force Base New Mexico Cannon Air Force Base
Edwards Air Force Base Holloman Air Force Base
Los Angeles Air Force Base Kirtland Air Force Base
March Joint Air Reserve Base North Carolina Pope Air Force Base
Travis Air Force Base Seymour Johnson Air Force Base
Colorado United States Air Force Academy North Dakota Grand Forks Air Force Base
Florida Eglin Air Force Base Minot Air Force Base
Hurlburt Field Ohio Wright-Patterson Air Force Base
MacDill Air Force Base Oklahoma Altus Air Force Base
Tyndall Air Force Base Tinker Air Force Base
Delaware Dover Air Force Base Vance Air Force Base
Guam Andersen Air Force Base South Carolina Charleston Air Force Base
Georgia Moody Air Force Base Shaw Air Force Base
Robins Air Force Base South Dakota Ellsworth Air Force Base
Hawaii Joint Base Pearl Harbor Hickam Tennessee Arnold Air Force Base
Idaho Mountain Home Air Force Base Texas Brooks City-Base
Illinois Scott Air Force Base Dyess Air Force Base
Indiana Grissom Joint Air Reserve Base Lackland Air Force Base
Kansas McConnell Air Force Base Laughlin Air Force Base
Louisiana Barksdale Air Force Base Randolph Air Force Base
New Orleans Joint Reserve Base Sheppard Air Force Base
Maryland Joint Base Andrews Utah Hill Air Force Base
Massachusetts Hanscom Air Force Base Virginia Langley Air Force Base
Westover Joint Air Reserve Base Washington Fairchild Air Force Base
Michigan Selfridge Air National Guard Base JBLM McChord Field, Joint Base Lewis-McChord
Mississippi Columbus Air Force Base Washington, D.C. Bolling Air Force Base
Keesler Air Force Base Wyoming Francis E. Warren Air Force Base



British Indian Ocean Territory[edit]











Portugal (Azores)[edit]



South Korea[edit]

Sovereign Base Areas of Akrotiri and Dhekelia[edit]



United Kingdom[edit]

United States Space Force



Greenland (Denmark)

United States Coast Guard


Main articles: List of United States Coast Guard stations and United States Coast Guard Air Stations


United Kingdom
Saudi Arabia


See also

Explanatory notes

  1. ^ What are here termed "named bases" are the bases listed in section X: "Personnel Data from DMDC", i.e. excluding that table's rows labelled "Other", in the 2015 DoD Base Structure Report.
  2. ^ The 2015 U.S. Base Structure Report gives 587 overseas sites, but sites are merely real property at a distinct geographical location, and multiple sites may belong to one installation (page DoD-3). For example, the Garmisch, Germany "named base" with its 72 personnel has eight distinct sites large enough to be listed in the Army's Individual Service Inventory list: Artillery Kaserne, Breitenau Skeet Range, Garmisch Family Housing, Garmish Golf Course, General Abrams Hotel And Disp, Hausberg Ski Area, Oberammergau NATO School, and Sheridan Barracks (listed in Army-15 to Army-17). These range in size from Ramstein AB with 9,188 active, guard/reserve, and civilian personnel down to Worms, which has just one civilian.


  1. ^ a b "Department of Defense / Base Structure Report / FY 2015 Baseline" (PDF). Retrieved October 10, 2016.
  2. ^ Vine, David (July 16, 2012). "The Pentagon's New Generation of Secret Military Bases". Mother Jones. Retrieved April 29, 2020.
  3. ^ Chalmers Johnson (January 2004). "America's Empire of Bases".
  4. ^ "The US Military Presence in Australia: Asymmetrical Alliance Cooperation and its Alternatives | The Asia-Pacific Journal: Japan Focus".
  5. ^ "America's military presence is growing in Australia. That might not be a good thing". NewsComAu. October 1, 2016.
  6. ^ "Title | 2016 Defence White Paper | Department of Defence".
  7. ^ "U.S. Completes Troop-Level Drawdown in Afghanistan, Iraq". January 15, 2021. Retrieved July 15, 2021.
  8. ^ "US to Set Up 5 Military Bases in Iraqi Kurdistan Region". farsnews. July 18, 2016.
  9. ^ "بالانفوغراف.. تعرف على الجنود والقواعد الامريكية في العراق" (in Arabic). alsumaria. February 8, 2018.
  10. ^ "Trump' Syria Troop Withdrawal Complicated Plans for al-Baghdadi Raid - The New York Times". The New York Times. October 27, 2019. Retrieved October 28, 2019.
  11. ^ "Remarks by President Trump to Troops at Al Asad Air Base, Al Anbar Province, Iraq". December 26, 2018 – via National Archives.
  12. ^ a b c Müller-Jung, Friederike (November 23, 2016). "US drone war expands to Niger". Deutsche Welle. An additional US base in Arlit, about 250 kilometers (155 miles) north of Agadez, has been operating for about a year, but little is known about it, Moore said, except that special forces are presumably stationed there.
  13. ^ Taub, Ben (January 28, 2018). "Ben Taub on Twitter: "Secret military base near Arlit, Niger, revealed as a white dot in a sea of black, because Western soldiers didn't turn off their Fitbits". Twitter via the Internet Archive. Archived from the original on January 28, 2018. Retrieved December 15, 2018.
  14. ^ Lewis, David; Bavier, Joe. Boulton, Ralph (ed.). "U.S. deaths in Niger highlight Africa military mission creep". Reuters. In missions run out of a base in the northern Niger town of Arlit and others like the one that led to the ambush of U.S. troops, sources say they have helped local troops and intelligence agents make several arrests.
  15. ^ Raghavan, Sudarsan; Whitlock, Craig (November 24, 2017). "A city in Niger worries a new U.S. drone base will make it a 'magnet' for terrorists". The Washington Post.
  16. ^ "Russia and U.S. engage in military base race in Syria". January 15, 2018. Retrieved February 2, 2018.
  17. ^ "Anadolu Agency's map of U.S. bases in Syria infuriates The Pentagon". July 20, 2017. Retrieved February 2, 2018.
  18. ^ "US troops leaving Syria will go to Iraq, says Pentagon chief". BBC News. October 20, 2019.
  19. ^ "Assad Forces Surge Forward in Syria as U.S. Pulls Back". The New York Times. October 14, 2019.
  20. ^ "Trump Said to Favor Leaving a Few Hundred Troops in Eastern Syria". The New York Times. October 20, 2019.
  21. ^ "Update-al-Jaafari: We demand immediate and unconditional withdrawal of foreign forces from Syrian territory". Syrian Arab News Agency. December 22, 2017.
  22. ^ DIANE Publishing Company (October 1, 1995). Defense Base Closure And Realignment Commission: Report To The President 1995. DIANE Publishing. p. 123. ISBN 978-0-7881-2461-7.
  23. ^ "DDJC - Sharpe" (PDF). Superfund. Environmental Protection Agency. October 2003. Archived (PDF) from the original on 15 June 2015. Retrieved 13 June 2015.
  24. ^ Dawn Bohulano Mabalon (May 29, 2013). Little Manila Is in the Heart: The Making of the Filipina/o American Community in Stockton, California. Duke University Press. p. 233. ISBN 978-0-8223-9574-4.
  25. ^ Carol A. Jensen (2006). Byron Hot Springs. Arcadia Publishing. p. 104. ISBN 978-0-7385-4700-8.
  26. ^ "Historic Posts, Camps, Stations, and Airfields, Tracy Facility, Defense Distribution Depot San Joaquin". The California State Military Museum. Archived from the original on March 13, 2018. Retrieved September 11, 2018.
  27. ^ "Delaware National Guard 2011 Lottery for the Use of the Bethany Beach Training Site" (PDF). Delaware National Guard. Archived from the original (PDF) on 16 May 2011. Retrieved 25 August 2011.
  28. ^ Kimmons, Sean (November 27, 2017). "Isolated from US military, small Army post looks to rid terrorism in West Africa". Army News Service.
  29. ^ Vick, Karl; Klein, Aaron J. (May 30, 2012). "How a U.S. Radar Station in the Negev Affects a Potential Israel-Iran Clash". Time. ISSN 0040-781X. Retrieved October 27, 2018.
  30. ^ "MCI Camp Mujuk, Republic of Korea".
  31. ^ "NSA Annapolis". Retrieved February 20, 2019.
  32. ^ Allison, George (November 14, 2020). "US Navy aircraft using Glasgow Prestwick Airport for patrols". UK Defence Journal. Retrieved July 11, 2021.
  33. ^ USAF move out of Mildenhall delayed by two years, BBC News. Retrieved 6 August 2018.
  34. ^ Laming, Tim (2000). UK Airports and Airfields. Ramsbury UK: Airlife Publishing (Crowood Press). pp. 106–107. ISBN 1-85310-978-9.
  35. ^ "The Long Blue Line: GITMO Lighthouse standing the watch for 120 years, still Semper Paratu". Retrieved January 17, 2022.
  36. ^ "Africa Maritime Law Enforcement Partnership (AMLEP) Program". Retrieved January 17, 2022.
  37. ^ "US Coast Guard engineer gets stuck into Royal Navy life". Retrieved January 17, 2022.
  38. ^ "Activities Far East (FEACT)". Retrieved January 17, 2022.
  39. ^ "Activities Europe: Schinnen, The Netherlands". Retrieved January 17, 2022.
  40. ^ "Coast Guard Maritime Infrastructure Protection force - Training Advisory Group (MIPF-TAG) Dammam, Saudi Arabia | USCG Veteran Locator". Retrieved January 17, 2022.
  41. ^ "Marine Inspection Detachment (MIDET)". Retrieved January 17, 2022.

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