restation

restation

(ˌriːˈsteɪʃən)
vb (tr)
to station elsewhere
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
and reorganize, restructure, and restation units is intended, in part,
The Administration's plan to reduce Active Army endstrength and reorganize, restructure, and restation units is intended, in part, to respond to current and anticipated defense budget cuts.
Identify and retain valuable civilian performers and restation them within the local area or at next consecutive higher levels within the Army healthcare system.
The pace of operations at the unit level as we reorganize, field new capabilities, restation, prepare to deploy, conduct full spectrum operations in multiple theaters, and reset to redeploy is ...
Every engineer battalion in the Active Army will redeploy, restation, or restructure (R3) this year.
I would like to personally welcome the 94th Engineer Battalion advance party from Grafenwoehr, Germany, as it begins to restation here at Fort Leonard Wood.
No one is surprised when I say that the Regiment is multitasking as we deploy, transform, and restation units throughout the force.
Over time, the two MCBs, the TAMCA, and the supporting transportation units deactivated or were restationed to other places within the Army, effectively disassembling the Army's transportation network in Europe.
Jeremiah subsequently received a significant dosage of cognitive processing therapy from a second Army psychologist, which at the time he viewed as exceedingly positive and life saving, and was restationed state-side for the duration of his service.
Thousands of police officers and hundreds of judges and prosecutors have been removed from their positions or restationed to locations where there will be less influential.