The Emergency Services Team (E.S.T.) that I was a member of, sent 7 team members to Kayenta, we stayed at the Holiday Inn and flew in the first day and then drove in a few days thereafter, we set up a top belay system and roped down the cliff-face, we found all the necessary items that was requested and sum. Our primary mission was to find Col. Ivy and extract his remains in order to send him home. On day 4/5 on one of our repels we found his remains, we lifted the Col. out of a small gorge (between 7 to 11 feet wide) about 1,000 ft down. This small gorge was off to the side of the main impact area, the B52G cartwheeled in, the gunner was killed, the rest survived, Kirtland PJ's picked up the survivors and the gunner, EST went in and finished the work. We stayed on sight for a total of 11 days, the top belay system was a work of art - as there were no tie offs - we used very low lying rocks - we roped 6 - 120" ropes from 3 different angles all tied into a Butterfly-figure 8, and then connected two 1,000 ft ropes into the Fig.8, and belayed from the top sending down at times two at a time, SSgt. Scott Davis discovered his remains, and I, SSgt. Ciskowski, went down, then Tsgt. R. Green eventually brought Col. Ivy to the surface and we then escorted him back to the revocery area near the Holiday Inn.  The team consisted of MSgt. T. Herbert, TSgt. R. Green, SSgt, Scott Green, SSgt. Scott Davis. SSgt. R. Ciskowski, Sgt. T. Mecca, and Senior Airmen R. Widener. October 1984 "Kayenta Crunch Bunch".