The training can seem so realistic at times it can make the trainees and the actors cry.
"You can see it in their eyes, that it's really affecting them," said June, who fondly recalls when Jill Biden, wife of Vice President Joe Biden, came to watch their training.
The day we visited the operations center, a group of Navy Corpsmen was undergoing the training.
"This is really top-of-the-line training," said squad leader Adam Sanchez. "They (the amputees) play a very important role here ... the realism -- you can't fake that."
Most importantly, working on amputee actors takes away the shock that they may face in a real war zone.
"It actually is more realistic and it gives them a first-hand knowledge of what do to in case of casualty," said U.S. Navy Senior Chief Clarence Conner.
Morales says her husband's military service inspires her work: "My goal is to make it so that someone comes home at night to their family. That's my ultimate goal."
She realized her job was special when a three-star general approached her one day and expressed his appreciation.
"He came up to me and said 'thank you,'" she said. All she could say was, "Me?"
"When you go home at night, and lay your head on the pillow and know that you have the ability to change someone's life," June DiStefano said, "it's priceless."