Lots of people call emergency survival kits “bug-out bags,” which is a military reference to getting out of somewhere fast. They’re popular with preppers, but even the federal government recommends that everybody should pack one in case of natural or human-caused disaster. It’s also handy to have one in the back of your car if you get stuck
You’re hundreds of miles from home, enjoying a weekend of relaxation when all of a sudden disaster strikes; you’re stuck in a new area, with people you don’t know, and you have no way to get home; what do you do? Well if you’re like most people you’ve probably never
In this video John talks about and gives his opinion on some items you DO NOT NEED in your Survival Kit. This is just his opinion and everyone is entitled to their own opinion! We want to know some items you think YOU DO NOT NEED in your Survival Kit.
Reality Survival – This is a quick table top review of one of the most often overlooked items that should be carried in a Bug Out Bag… A Gun Cleaning Kit. This on is an OTIS 9mm Cleaning system. A great little product that is small and compact and doesn’t weigh much,
The gang from KnifeHQ discusses the philosophy and contents of a Bug Out Bag, in this case, a 72-hour bag. Weapons included, engagement discouraged!
Multi-use items that fit in an altoids tin! I have never considered using hose clamps to hold an improvised survival spear head in place. I also like the addition of wire as a means of holding things together and have done so many times with “snare wire” (which, as the
The two primary advantages of the LifeStraw are clearly: size and cost. The device is nine inches long and weighs two ounces and can easily fit in a cargo pocket or be worn around the neck. At a cost of just under $20, one could purchase a LifeStraw for each