Brig Napier said: "This historic step marks the very strong connection we with our forebears the Royal Welch Fusiliers have with the isle.
What does RWF stand for?
RWF stands for The Royal Welch Fusiliers (a British Regiment)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of RWF
We have 38 other meanings of RWF in our Acronym Attic
- Ray Watkins Elementary School (Canada)
- Round Window Electrical Stimulation
- Rivers Watch East and Southeast Asia
- Regional Women's Enterprise Unit (UK)
- Rassemblement Wallonie-France (French; Belgian political party)
- Rating Work File
- Rivet Workforce
- Roundtable for Women in Food Service (New York, NY)
- Russian Winter Festival
- Rwandese Franc (ISO currency code)
- Ron Weasley Fan Club (Harry Potter character enthusiasts)
- Running Wolf Fitness Center (Minneapolis, MN)
- Roberts Warren Fire-Rescue Department (Roberts, WI)
- Rainer Werner Fassbinder Foundation (Germany)
- Regional Woodland and Forestry Framework (UK)
- Rutland Water Fly Fishers (Oakham, England, UK)
- Right Wing Forum Guard (political blog)
- Random Walk Frequency Modulation (ANSI)
- Realty World Forest Realty (Saugus, MA)
- Rwandan Franc (national currency)
Samples in periodicals archive:
I have served with the Royal Welch Fusiliers and had many happy years with them, making very good lifelong friends.
What I find as a former regular in one of the antecedent regiments of the Royal Welsh - the Royal Welch Fusiliers - is the unbelievable naivety shown by the MP for Cardiff Central who has said that any favouritism being shown to Scottish regiments was in her words, "categorically rubbish".
On the plus side, Mr Wiggin is a graduate of the University College of North Wales and served in the Royal Welch Fusiliers.
: The regiment was formed in 1999 with the merger of the 3rd (Volunteer) Battalion The Royal Welch Fusiliers from North Wales and the Royal Regiment of Wales in the South.
The soccer squad struck up a friendship with the 1st Battalion of The Royal Welch Fusiliers during a match in Northern Ireland.
The picture is of Kohima Platoon and it was taken at the end of 10 weeks of training with the Royal Welch Fusiliers at Hightown Barracks in Wrexham, between August 6 and October 14, 1959.
I was inspired to join the Royal Welch Fusiliers by my older brother, Alan, back in 1983.