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Preparedness

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Survival MD Review

Recently, a new medical survival guide came across my radar and I decided to flip through it. Most of the guides of this sort don’t appeal to me much; they’re either so technical that I want to go to sleep after page 2, or they’re so simplified that there’s not much information that’s useful to me. This one, however, was a pleasant surprise. Read more

Food Storage Wisdom

A generation or two ago, families had the good sense to always maintain a good food storage program because they understood that bad things can happen to food supplies. At some point, America became complacent Read more

Bartering – Planning For the Future

In the recent past many believed that by accumulating cash in different dominations they would have a safe means of protection in the event that they found themselves in a SHTF scenario.They could purchase all the latest in camping gear, bug out equipment and stored food and water Read more

Ebola Transmission – Understanding and Preparing for an Outbreak

The CDC makes no mention of Ebola transmission through airborne droplets in humans. Because of the severity of the current outbreak, however, transmission through airborne droplets seems like a possible explanation. Note that the author says airborne droplets and not simply airborne. There is a huge difference. Airborne implies that a disease can be spread through the inhalation of tiny, dry particles that remained suspended in the air for long a period of time. Read more

Paracord Survival Bracelet Tutorial

That's Aria's favorite part about them. I agree, but really the best part about them is that they are made out of about 6-8 continuous feet of very strong utility cord that can be disassembled in the event of an emergency and used for whatever the need. They are perfect to wear when camping, fishing, hiking or any outdoor activity where emergencies may arise. Read more

Sugardine, an Easy to Use, Homemade Antiseptic

For thousands of years people have survived without the use of antibiotics. Many early treatments for infected wounds involved honey. Both the Smith Papyrus of 1700 B.C. and the Ebers Papyrus of 1500 B.C. describe the treatment of severe wounds and burns with coagulated milk Read more
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