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How I Survived Actual Military Warzone


It’s burning hot outside. The temperature is well over one hundred degrees,
and the air conditioning on our up-armored humvee barely does a thing unless you press
yourself right up against the vent. I’m really tempted to let down the window,
but even when the wind blows out here in the desert it just feels like a blowdryer to your
face. Also, we’re stopped, and it’s hardly safe
to let down your bullet-resistant windows in this part of the country when your vehicle
is at a dead stand still. I am a fire team leader, and my team and I
are providing escort security for a VIP in the Humvee in front of us. Directly in front of his Humvee is two others,
and the lead Humvee’s stopped because of a suspicious pile of trash on the road ahead. By now everyone’s on edge when they travel
these roads, the insurgency has been hiding IEDs in everything from children’s toys to
random piles of trash, and triggering them as a NATO column moves by. We’ve been stopped for about a minute now,
and I’m getting really nervous. This is my first deployment, and I’ve heard
stories about what happens when your convoy sits still for too long. On the radio I hear the VIP- some general-
call out to the lead vehicle, “Just shoot the damn thing and drive past!” That actually sounds like a great idea, and
moments later the lead vehicle opens up with the .50 caliber machine gun in its turret. There’s a dull ‘thump’ sound, and past the
three vehicles in front of me I can see a cloud of dust rising up into the air. Yep, it was an IED after all. Suddenly I’m more nervous than I was before,
if that’s even possible. We were supposed to have an MRAP with us to
clear the way, that’s a mine resistant ambush protected vehicle that we’ve been told can
take an IED to the face and keep on trucking. They just got in-theater though and as usual,
maintenance issues means they weren’t ready to go when we needed them. The lead vehicle is waiting until visibility
is restored before pressing forward again, no point driving straight through a thick
dust cloud and into whatever may have been waiting for our lead vehicle to take that
IED and get knocked out. There’s zero chance any insurgents in the
area know of our VIP cargo, but to them hitting one convoy is as good as any other- they just
want to score casualties. Still nervous about sitting still, I tell
our Mark 19 automatic grenade launcher gunner who’s looking behind us and providing rear
security to keep his head on a swivel. Then, it happens. There’s a dull ‘thwack-thwack-thwack’ sound
and three cracks appear on the driver’s side bullet resistant front window. I can see dull sparks from rounds pinging
off the armor of the humvee in front of us. Without needing to be told, the M60 gunner
in that humvee immediately spins his turret and starts putting out fire into the field
to our left, where the firing is coming from. My mouth goes dry- this is it- and I very
desperately want one of two things to happen- I want the convoy lead to order us to dismount,
because sitting in a humvee is not a good place to be when the bad guys have RPGs, even
if you’re driving an uparmored version like we are. I also want the convoy to just press forward,
pedal to the metal. Get the hell out of here. That’s exactly what doctrine states in most
situations- you push out of the ambush zone. But we don’t move. Then we get a question over the radio, are
we receiving fire to the rear? Negative. After a moment the convoy lead asks for our
gunner to lay down a 100 meter by 100 meter barrage on the field we’re taking sporadic
fire from. I yell at my gunner, who seems eager to obey
the order. A half-second later there’s the dull thumping
from the huge automatic grenade launcher, and in my stomach I can feel the impact of
the 40 millimeter grenades exploding. He puts out fire in a 100 by 100 meter square
as instructed because we can’t see the shooters, and in my head I remember practicing the same
tactic when I too qualified on the Mark 19. I always pictured myself painting a giant
box, the grenades being full of paint, and making sure every single square inch of that
box got filled in. The fire we were taking dies off long before
our gunner finishes his job, then immediately turns his turret around to provide rear security
again. We sit in silence for a few moments, and then
the order to go forward is given again. I look down at my watch and incredibly, only
two and a half minutes have passed since we stopped for the suspected IED. My first combat felt like hours, and it was
barely 150 seconds. Later, we get word that a security sweep of
the area found the remains of three bodies. When I hear the news I realize that these
guys weren’t the real deal, probably just some fired up kids hoping to take out some
Americans and make a name for themselves. The real insurgency is a lot better at their
jobs. It’s now two days later, 1800 hours. We just got out of a briefing for tonight’s
op and are headed for chow. We’ve been tasked with providing security
for some intelligence guys as they lead us to a house in a local village, tonight’s going
to be a snatch and grab. The target is a bombmaker who is suspected
of being pretty high up in the chain, and likely the guy who either built the bomb the
teenagers who got themselves KIA the other day tried to use or planted it himself and
left them behind to try and take out some Americans. The intel guys suspect that he’s been sent
here by his higher ups to try and bolster the local insurgency, this area has been relatively
quiet for years but we’re getting intel from locals that insurgent forces are moving back
in. If we can take this guy alive it’ll be a huge
intelligence victory, so we were told over and over again how important it is we practice
strict fire discipline. Also the house is located in the very center
of the village, and packed right in next to two other houses, one on each side. The walls in most of these houses are really
thin, and even our M4s can punch through those walls and hit someone on the other side. Limiting civilian casualties is critical-
nobody wants to be responsible for killing a civvy. I’m scared to death, but I try not to show
it for the sake of my team. The prospect of going into the middle of a
village to snatch a high ranking enemy VIP makes my stomach churn. We’ve trained extensively for urban combat,
even went through FBI training in close quarters battle, or CQB, and I know it can be a nightmare. There’s too many places to hide or get ambushed
from. Civilians everywhere. In military parlance, it’s a total shit show. Also, tonight we can’t go in with heavy weapons,
we’re limited to just M249 SAWs on the humvees, and even those are for emergencies only. The M249 is like the smaller cousin of the
M60 or M240 bravos, and there’s something about seeing the big 60s or 240s on a turret
that makes me feel safer. Or preferably, a .50 cal and Mark 19. Everyone’s in high spirits though. Only one other guy on our team has seen combat
before, our sharpshooter. He doesn’t really like to talk about it, but
none of the snipers ever really do. Through a long range scope you can see the
faces of the people you shoot at, that makes the war real personal for these guys. It’s now 0100 hours, and we’re rolling down
a back road enroute to our target. The great thing about this part of the country
is that few of these places have electricity, and the clear desert skies let you see more
stars than you’ve ever seen in your life. The star light is good for us, lets us drive
our humvees and one escorting Bradley without headlights, everyone uses night vision instead. Our vehicles may be loud, but we want to give
the enemy as little heads up as possible. A half hour later we’re rolling into the village,
and everyone’s on high alert. I remember asking during the briefing why
we didn’t just stop short of the target and hoof it, I’d feel safer approaching on foot
without the vehicles making a bunch of noise and alerting the village the moment we enter. They want this to be a quick operation though,
literally drive up to the guy’s front door and yank him out before anyone has a chance
to react. On paper it seems like a good idea, in reality
I have my doubts, and those doubts grow as I start to see curtains being pulled back
in windows and faces looking down at us in surprise. We’re at the target block of houses within
a minute of arriving though, and I find myself hopeful that we were fast enough to take off-guard
anyone who might be protecting this enemy VIP. I tell our driver to pull to the back of the
houses, us and a second team are tasked with securing the rear of the buildings and making
sure nobody makes a run for it or tries to ambush us from this location. We’re out of the Humvee in seconds, taking
up positions overlooking the rear and corners of the five block row of houses. I look back and see my gunner in the turret
behind the 249, and something in my gut tells me to get him off that turret. This is supposed to be a fast op, in and out,
so it makes sense for him to stay in that turret. But I can’t explain it, something tells me
to get him and that gun down, so I do. He ends up taking position by one of the tires
of the Humvee, proned out and gun facing down the road we’re on. I can hear the entry team bash the front door
in, and on cue two of our guys back here pop flashbangs inside the two windows on the rear
of the small target house. Up front they do the same thing, and almost
simultaneously there’s the roar of four or five bangers going off at once. We have no idea where in the one-story house
this guy is at, but we’re not taking any chances. If he was awake and waiting for a fight, I
guarantee he’s no longer in a condition to do so. Everybody gets tense, waiting for the sound
of gunfire… but there’s nothing. Just the screaming of some civilians. A man, his wife and kids run out of one of
the next-door houses and take off down the street, fleeing in terror. We let them go. Then there’s a call over the radio. We hit the wrong house. The intel guys screwed up, bad. The only people inside are an old woman and
her two older daughters. The old woman’s in bad shape from the bangers,
and she needs medical treatment asap. I hear the call to abort- we lost the element
of surprise and the last thing our twenty man crew wants to do is get caught with our
pants down, as they currently are, in the middle of this village. Everyone starts rushing for the humvees. Up front, they’re taking the old woman and
her daughters into the Bradley so they can rush them back to base for medical attention. Briefly, I think about my own grandmother-
what if it had been her in that house? We made this mess, now we gotta clean it up
and make it right. Suddenly there’s light, then heat. Finally, a roar. I’m staring up at the sky and can barely hear
anything. Slowly, my hearing comes back. Then I look over at my humvee just forty feet
away- it’s in flames. Took an RPG and it looks like the gas tank
got hit, there’s burning diesel everywhere. Immediately I look for my gunner, and I see
him, miraculously, laying down fire towards a house a block over. The thick, heavy-duty tire and axle somehow
protected him from the blast. War is so random sometimes. My head’s all fuzzy, and as I look at my gunner
firing away I keep remembering- don’t fire unless you need to, and keep off the 249s
unless absolutely critical, there’s civilians everywhere. I open my mouth to tell him to stop firing,
but then I see the dust being kicked up all around me. Little explosions of dust everywhere, and
I realize- we’re being shot at. A lot. My hearing finally comes back as I crawl for
cover behind a short concrete wall. The air is full of sharp cracks, and it dawns
on me that that’s the sound of being on the wrong end of a bullet. I make contact with my team, checking for
any casualties. Everybody’s fine, but the other team with
us has a guy down. My mind races as I take stock of the situation,
we’re being told to extract asap, but I radio back that our Humvee’s out and we got one
casualty. The fire’s coming from a house directly up
the street from us, and I realize that this was probably the house we were looking for
all along. Just our luck to be caught right out in the
open in front of it too. There’s fire coming from two of the front-facing
windows, and somewhere to the left of the house in another building as well. My guys are returning fire best they can,
and the 249 is chewing up the front of the house, but having to stop for reloads every
thirty seconds or so. He’s got no assistant gunner with him this
time to help him reload, we weren’t supposed to need it. I can see figures darting out of the house
to the left and right, and I realize they’ve figured out we’re just a small team, not even
a full-strength platoon’s worth of soldiers- and three of them are intel guys I’m not sure
have fired a rifle since basic. I remember my training, we studied the Russian
invasion of Afghanistan a lot. Their biggest mistake was staying put when
under fire, letting the mujaheddin maneuver on them and outflank them. They took huge casualties because of that. We don’t stay put. I order my saw gunner to stick with the other
fire team to protect the wounded- now they have two- and I take my two other guys and
make a break to our left. We duck behind another row of houses and start
slowly sweeping forward. We may be understrength, but we’ve been trained
to fight aggressively. A second fire team from the front of the house
is mirroring our movement on a parallel street. One of their humvees got knocked out as well,
and we’re down to two humvees and the bradley- not enough room to move everyone out. We didn’t bring spare vehicles, because again,
was supposed to be in and out. The US military has learned from its mistakes. Too often units have sat still, holding defensive
positions waiting for extraction or a chance to make a break for it, raking up casualties
the whole time. Not us, we got one way out of this mess and
that’s to jump straight into the teeth of it. We take four guys completely by surprise-
they’re practically jogging down the middle of the street, not even bothering to move
tactically, rifles up. Guess they expected us to hunker down, to
sit still. Their mistake, and they pay for it. It’s a lot like shooting targets at the range,
few quick squeezes on the trigger and its over in a couple of seconds, the three of
us opening up almost simultaneously. We’re now just a few houses over from the
new target house, which is being hammered by one of the front team’s 249s and incredibly,
still has people shooting back out of it. The other fire team maneuvering up also ran
into their own bad guys, but they got pinned down in a firefight. Guess their perps were smarter about how they
moved towards an ongoing fight. We’ve fixed the number of hostiles by now
though- two still firing inside the house, and three engaging the fire team maneuvering
up the street across from us. There’s another estimated three down inside
the house, two in front of it after trying to make a break out the front door, plus the
four my team got. That’s 14 hostiles total, nine now KIA, who
were all either living in, or next to, the target house. Suddenly I’m really happy we didn’t hit the
right house, it would’ve been a blood bath for the entry teams. It’s a small village though, and the good
news is that with so many hostiles in one spot, it’s unlikely there’s reinforcements
coming from elsewhere. This gives me an idea, it’s insane and I surprise
myself when I realize I’m already transmitting it over the radio. I’m even more surprised when we get the go-ahead. We’ve been cleared to storm the house, take
out the last two guys, hopefully seize the enemy VIP still alive. All with a three-man assault squad. It’s insane, I keep telling myself as we move
towards the rear of the house, guns up and eyes trained on the windows and doors around
us- but specially the rear door of the house. It’s been left wide open, probably from the
haste the guys trying to maneuver on us were in. I’m afraid, damn afraid, I’m about to literally
jump into the shark’s mouth and take my guys with me- but I push it out of my mind. I realize that this is the first time I’ve
been afraid since the fighting actually started. I’ve been running on pure adrenaline, brain
falling back on training. I go back to that place, and try to think
about what’s coming next as just another training exercise. Just another breaching exercise, move in,
shoot the stationary target dummies, don’t shoot the civilian dummies, reset the course,
do it all over again. At the back of the house I peer in one of
the rear windows- there’s what looks like a messy bedroom that sleeps at least a dozen
guys, blankets all over the floor, but it’s clear. The back door leads to what I’m assuming is
a hallway. Slowly, the three of us maneuver on that door,
stopping just to the right of it. This was my stupid idea, so it’s my head that
peers out and into the open door- long hallway, and I can hear what sounds like two guys firing
from one of the rooms at the end of the hallway. Looks like they didn’t leave any rear security. Again, probably expected us to sit tight,
defend our casualties and wait for extract. This is a new war though, we don’t sit and
wait for air support anymore. Hit us, and we’re going for the jugular. I call for the gunner still putting fire on
the house to aim high. The machine gunner is now shifting his fire
up, hitting the roof of the building so he doesn’t inadvertently put rounds through the
thin walls and into us. By keeping up the firing though, he’s drawing
the attention of the two guys still inside, making them think they’re still taking direct
fire. I take point. Again, it’s my bad idea, might as well be
the first in. Also, it’s my team. The thought of one of these guys buying it
and me going home safe because I was second or third in scares me more than this firefight. We stack on the side of the door, just like
in training, ready to burst in almost simultaneously. The third man on the stack squeezes the shoulder
of the second guy, who in turn squeezes my shoulder- that’s the cue, and on getting that
squeeze I silently whip into the door, rifle up and ready. It’s supposed to be a four man stack, but
we adapt. I push past the first door on the left and
the two men behind me whip into the room. I hold position just past the door, still
focused dead ahead where the shooting is coming from a room further down the hall on the right. A second later the two come out of the room,
whispering all clear. We press forward once again. The hallway is tight, too tight for the guys
behind me to safely fire if anything happens without running the risk of hitting me in
the back, so I’m all the security I have as we move forward. I’m duck-walking, my feet spread widely apart
and chest forward to the enemy. That way if I do take a round, it’ll go straight
into the thick armor plate covering my chest. It’s an awkward technique to learn at first,
but we’ve practiced it so long that it’s as easy as regular walking for me. I keep expecting someone to pop out ahead
of us, but nobody does. The two firing away in the room ahead and
to our left are still completely unaware we’re in the house. There’s a body up ahead, lying in the hallway. By now we’re close enough to the front that
I can see all the bullet holes in the walls from where our rifle and machine gun fire
tore straight through the thin walls of the home. This guy must have caught rounds that came
through the closed front door when the fight started. I take a quick look at the body which is lying
face up, and then call for the man behind me to cover me as I take a knee real quick. His rifle goes up as I duck down, checking
a photo in my pocket the intel guys provided us with. Yep, it’s him, the bombmaker. Now just another KIA. The entire mission is basically pointless
now. Just two loose ends left to tie up. The saw gunner out front has been strafing
the far left side of the house and the roof, to make it seem like he’s still opening up
on the bad guys shooting out the windows. Now I call to him over the radio, and he pulls
his fire up even higher, putting it clear over the roof of the building and into the
sky. Me and my team are directly outside the bad
guy’s door now. I don’t feel anything. Just another run through the CQB course back
home, nothing to it but swing in, fan out, take out your dummy targets, and press on. I feel that squeeze on my shoulder, and operating
purely from instinct, I swing into the doorway and press forward. In CQB you slice a room up into individual
fields of fire, and each man has his own slice. It’s vital you clear your slice first, even
if there’s no bad guy there, because if you ignore it to open up on a bad guy in somebody
else’s slice, you could miss someone, and now that bad guy you didn’t put down is going
to put you and your team down. I swing into the room and press forward, just
like in training. First man in, I’m responsible for the far
left rear corner of the room, away from the front-facing windows. Away from the bad guys. The second and third man are in the room just
split seconds after me. There’s silence at first, then the roar of
gunfire coming from my guys. My slice of the room is clear, so I turn to
the known threats, but they’re already down. They never saw us coming. Never dreamed we would do anything but hunker
down and try to defend ourselves. In combat, whoever has the initiative is typically
the victor. We’ve been trained to be aggressive, to seize
the initiative and deny it to the enemy, keep him off balance. Tonight that training saved our lives. I think about this night later, and I find
myself glad that my slice of the room had been clear. I’m glad it wasn’t me that had to put down
a hostile at point blank range. Close enough to see their face.

Tony wyaad

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100 COMMENTS

  1. Z A I Posted on December 2, 2019 at 12:24 am

    This was probably one of the best YouTube videos I’ve ever seen. Like watching a modern military movie. I was so invested in this dudes life it really was nerve racking.

    Reply
  2. TTV ConsyTV Posted on December 17, 2019 at 3:57 pm

    I've never heard you swear before

    Reply
  3. Eduardo vega Posted on December 17, 2019 at 4:09 pm

    We need another one of your war story videos

    Reply
  4. dead corn Posted on December 17, 2019 at 4:29 pm

    MISSION FAILED,we get em next time

    Reply
  5. Alex Lowe Posted on December 17, 2019 at 4:33 pm

    Thankyou for shareing your story. I wish this kind of thing was more often our country has completely forgotten we are at war and that is a very dangerous thing

    Reply
  6. Hirkke Tan Posted on December 17, 2019 at 4:44 pm

    Judging by the op order and mission profile, it sounds like a SFG-CAG guy. But the first mission was abit typical of a marine's

    Reply
  7. Eban Keach Posted on December 17, 2019 at 6:06 pm

    Cqb*

    Sorry I had to 😅

    Reply
  8. LargeBanana47 - RobloxPlays Posted on December 17, 2019 at 6:09 pm

    They're using M16 outside and M4A1 inside

    Reply
  9. Huskylover 2t Posted on December 17, 2019 at 6:12 pm

    Couldn’t they just saw down the house with the 20mm Bradley ?

    Reply
  10. G. WYVERN Posted on December 17, 2019 at 7:43 pm

    That was the best freaking animation i have ever seen

    Reply
  11. Yeet master Posted on December 17, 2019 at 8:18 pm

    This sounds like a real soldier wrote it down and then a commentator read it combat is traumatic I don’t think that’s how a soldier would talk about it

    Reply
  12. JakeSymeVlogs Posted on December 17, 2019 at 8:28 pm

    Close quarter batter
    “CBQ”

    Bruh

    Reply
  13. 0bvi0us Plant Posted on December 17, 2019 at 9:02 pm

    Mission profile failed

    Reply
  14. TUXEDO DEVIL Posted on December 17, 2019 at 10:53 pm

    This was terrible

    Reply
  15. TheWalkingDead Clementine Posted on December 17, 2019 at 11:26 pm

    You wanna know how to live stay down let you’re team go first ahead of you watch for mines ambushes look out be careful do not bring attention stay alive don’t die

    Reply
  16. 30ShotKid Posted on December 18, 2019 at 12:34 am

    Love the info, hate the graphics

    Reply
  17. Enrique Sablan Posted on December 18, 2019 at 1:09 am

    "Infantry fighting vehicle"

    Reply
  18. aengus patterson Posted on December 18, 2019 at 3:24 am

    How many casualties were lost on our side?

    Reply
  19. NavySeal 168 Posted on December 18, 2019 at 3:30 am

    I love the us marine because they are so responsible for their brothers

    Reply
  20. Matthew Posted on December 18, 2019 at 5:22 am

    My dad had to go through something like this video in Iraq and Afghanistan

    Reply
  21. PEC Podcasts Posted on December 18, 2019 at 9:15 am

    I am SOOOOO happy I subscribed a long time ago. Semper Fi!

    Reply
  22. iwin j Posted on December 18, 2019 at 9:29 am

    Thank you and all vets for your service 🙏

    Reply
  23. Matthew McCloud Posted on December 18, 2019 at 10:04 am

    lol. Army infantry in a nutshell…wrong info, terrible plan but you get it done.

    Reply
  24. DozerMoto Posted on December 18, 2019 at 10:52 am

    with no real elements this is " a great story bro "

    Reply
  25. Quinn Clayton Posted on December 18, 2019 at 1:11 pm

    No plan survives contact with the enemy.

    Reply
  26. Skarzz 51 Posted on December 18, 2019 at 1:16 pm

    i never knew that you are/were a soldier

    Reply
  27. jlfigster 3991 Posted on December 18, 2019 at 1:45 pm

    Geez what’s the difference between a war zone and an “Actual Military Warzone”??

    Reply
  28. BIOSHOCKFOXX Posted on December 18, 2019 at 2:05 pm

    feels like ending was cut off of an average video…or I am simply used to videos with sponsors and whatnot.

    Reply
  29. ACE_KING Posted on December 18, 2019 at 2:30 pm

    I feel like this kinda made light of the situations that played out honestly

    Reply
  30. UNSC Sprit of fire CFV-88 Posted on December 18, 2019 at 2:36 pm

    Low key a rip off of I AM they do made this content popular

    Reply
  31. jaws978 Posted on December 18, 2019 at 3:01 pm

    mk19 gunner gives exact laugh I have when I open the 50… PALMS UP! THEN aaahhHAHAHA . I don't understand how anybody sits downrange from the 50 and not die from heart attack.

    Reply
  32. MatejGamerYTX Posted on December 18, 2019 at 4:18 pm

    I like it that a random guy just appears on the left 10:10

    Reply
  33. KGC Collision Posted on December 18, 2019 at 4:37 pm

    More like this please

    Reply
  34. Deranged Honkler Posted on December 18, 2019 at 6:03 pm

    I dare you to get a marine humvee stuck

    Reply
  35. Professor Zwerver Posted on December 18, 2019 at 6:12 pm

    I'd love to see more of this kind of videos!

    Reply
  36. JohnClaude Taylor Posted on December 18, 2019 at 6:41 pm

    m60s aren't issued weapons in this way

    Reply
  37. Animated Pancakes Posted on December 18, 2019 at 11:27 pm

    Is that how the video ends

    Reply
  38. Brayden Kerr Posted on December 19, 2019 at 1:02 am

    what a bunch of L2 spammers

    Reply
  39. -PARADOX- Posted on December 19, 2019 at 1:09 am

    I'll put this strategy into play in Battlefield V.

    Reply
  40. Sgt Pastry Posted on December 19, 2019 at 1:19 am

    make this a regular thing

    Reply
  41. matt m Posted on December 19, 2019 at 2:14 am

    M60 is this guy Navy? Nah too many things to realize this is bs. NT. ……………………

    Reply
  42. Christopher Mathews Posted on December 19, 2019 at 4:22 am

    There's two guys in a room directly in front of me. But I'm going take time to pull out a photo and check a body.

    Reply
  43. RuleGhost Posted on December 19, 2019 at 4:39 am

    Am i the only one disturbed by the smiles?

    Reply
  44. Sheppey island Productions Posted on December 19, 2019 at 7:23 am

    How I survived AN actual military warzone

    Reply
  45. gio b. Posted on December 19, 2019 at 12:46 pm

    I like how they make sure not to give out too much information about the mission

    Reply
  46. Jonah Mosevoll Posted on December 19, 2019 at 1:16 pm

    Too loud music doe

    Reply
  47. Owen Bunny Posted on December 19, 2019 at 3:46 pm

    someone actually duck walk in CQB.

    Reply
  48. Some Leftovers Posted on December 19, 2019 at 4:17 pm

    you know its bussines when they pull out a new gun every 5 seconds

    Reply
  49. eldur hugi einarsson Posted on December 19, 2019 at 5:48 pm

    Unpopular opinion but I think it's fake..

    Reply
  50. eldur hugi einarsson Posted on December 19, 2019 at 5:52 pm

    17:35 wow.. all that build up for that anti-climatic ending….

    Reply
  51. Nicholas Hanson Posted on December 19, 2019 at 5:53 pm

    Wow this managed to feel intense with pretty simple graphics. great job!

    Reply
  52. Talk Dirty Posted on December 19, 2019 at 7:35 pm

    this is the funy part … 8:41 … you only see that on youtube XD

    Reply
  53. Tyler Francis Posted on December 19, 2019 at 9:31 pm

    Every other soldier: You got AC in your humvees?!

    Reply
  54. C.I.M. Posted on December 19, 2019 at 10:47 pm

    Soldiers are trained to operate as flawlessly as possible in some of the most chaotic situations. I give my respect to military personnel, especially DA

    Reply
  55. Apex Posted on December 19, 2019 at 11:29 pm

    You should talk to medal of honor recipients and remake their heroic actions into videos like this. They have some great interviews with the men here on YouTube.

    Reply
  56. flyrus Posted on December 20, 2019 at 4:23 am

    This is a very obvious fake story. This is a disrespectful video to all real military heroes.

    Reply
  57. Alexandru Novac Posted on December 20, 2019 at 7:22 am

    Wow cool video bro respect for patriots! Big like!

    Reply
  58. Justin O Posted on December 20, 2019 at 3:57 pm

    i love how their guns change almost everytime he shows the us soldiers

    Reply
  59. Adam Sauer Posted on December 20, 2019 at 6:18 pm

    a 203 round in the window owuld have ended the upstairs threat

    Reply
  60. Blue Waves Posted on December 20, 2019 at 8:21 pm

    It's so childish and low quality. I liked how the story gone, but it's super childish and boring.

    Reply
  61. Huzair Khan Posted on December 20, 2019 at 8:53 pm

    This is one of the channels best videos its sicccckkkkkkkk

    Reply
  62. timbo plays Posted on December 20, 2019 at 10:12 pm

    was this you or was it some one else?

    Reply
  63. Micah Smith Posted on December 21, 2019 at 2:49 am

    This pacing in this edit is so rushed, makes me anxious. Or perhaps that's the idea?

    Reply
  64. Chthonian121 Posted on December 21, 2019 at 6:10 am

    Mission failed. We'll get em next time.

    Reply
  65. Marco Adventures Posted on December 21, 2019 at 6:33 am

    Arent the night vision goggles supposed to be attached to the helmet.

    Reply
  66. Marco Adventures Posted on December 21, 2019 at 6:33 am

    Arent the night vision goggles supposed to be attached to the helmet.

    Reply
  67. Oliver Pozil Posted on December 21, 2019 at 8:57 am

    my fav video so far

    Reply
  68. HLC2266 13 Posted on December 21, 2019 at 10:51 am

    3:03 sounds like cartman laughing!

    Reply
  69. Harry Caleb Posted on December 21, 2019 at 1:18 pm

    How I Survived an ACTUAL Military Warzone:
    THey weren't shooting.

    Reply
  70. Michael Grado Posted on December 21, 2019 at 2:25 pm

    He's to sensitive to be in the army

    Reply
  71. jk V Posted on December 21, 2019 at 2:28 pm

    What happened to the women in need of medical treatment? Were they in the humvee that got blown up? Did they survive?

    Reply
  72. 재민 Posted on December 21, 2019 at 3:03 pm

    How I survived 1 mouth without WiFi

    Reply
  73. Kim Bomb Posted on December 21, 2019 at 11:00 pm

    It must have been hard without hit markers

    Reply
  74. the comander AK Posted on December 21, 2019 at 11:07 pm

    if u wanna lie,do it gud, rebuild the grandma's house ? the man died and resp back wut u on CoD ?

    Reply
  75. Maverick M Posted on December 22, 2019 at 4:13 am

    You picked the wrong house fool!

    Reply
  76. Hitarth Doctor Posted on December 22, 2019 at 5:13 am

    Feels incomplete

    Reply
  77. Just Avaition Posted on December 22, 2019 at 7:22 am

    Ummmm… That was a sudden end…

    Reply
  78. Spaceinvoider Posted on December 22, 2019 at 11:23 am

    Skiddale Teladdle Technoakes metal

    Reply
  79. Sparrow 27 Posted on December 22, 2019 at 1:15 pm

    just imagine if this story got in call of duty mission it will be a blast

    Reply
  80. Yoda Master Posted on December 22, 2019 at 1:19 pm

    You can't, that's the point of the whole thing, if you survive the war you are a artillery man.

    Reply
  81. SRTech Posted on December 22, 2019 at 3:00 pm

    MORE VIDEOS LIKE THIS!!!!!!!!!!!! This was an "Edge Of Your Seat" video! Loved it!!! Loved EVERYTHING about it!!!!!

    Reply
  82. Matthew Soriano Posted on December 22, 2019 at 3:03 pm

    Really cool video!

    Reply
  83. RAIDING SIEG Posted on December 22, 2019 at 4:54 pm

    You guys are amazing keep up the work love infographics

    Reply
  84. epicness with t-bone Eisner Posted on December 22, 2019 at 6:37 pm

    Is this the person who owns the infographic show? If so that was a miracle! Whoah whoah…i just saw two no four AK 47'S

    Reply
  85. Joel Michel Posted on December 22, 2019 at 7:50 pm

    This is better than eany military movie ive ever seen.

    Reply
  86. MEHanaise alfie Myler Posted on December 22, 2019 at 8:55 pm

    I bet this isn't fake how many things have happened in your life

    Reply
  87. K Watson Posted on December 23, 2019 at 1:56 am

    Awesome video I was on the edge on my seat the whole time!

    Reply
  88. RAW TOPSHOT Posted on December 23, 2019 at 5:48 am

    5:10 he said CBQ instead of CQB even though he'd literally just said it in full " Close Quarters Battle " a few seconds earlier.
    🙄😥🙄😥🙄😥🙄
    Proof that narrators just read what's on the page without thinking or knowing anything about what they're talking about.

    Reply
  89. Recksz N Kingz Activities #RKA T.V. Posted on December 23, 2019 at 1:31 pm

    Yep this is the military life right there something I know very well 💯 but you can’t have a conscious in that life u have to be cold & merciless period

    Reply
  90. CrazySena of dooom Posted on December 23, 2019 at 2:39 pm

    Does anyone else confuse to calculate about "it's 2 days later, 1800 hours"? Because i find 1800 hours is about 75 days😅

    Reply
  91. dragon888193ftw Posted on December 23, 2019 at 4:17 pm

    Wonder how much the Department of Defense paid you to sponser their "war on terror" to your young subscribers. Shameful.

    Reply
  92. Pocket video Productions Posted on December 23, 2019 at 10:20 pm

    He says close quarters battle but then says CBQ instead of CQB at 5:10

    Reply
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