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Why do I rate binoculars in the “Top 10 Survival Gear”? Not only do binoculars help hunters spot game animals — they help people lost in the wilderness identify distant features in the terrain, sometimes saving several miles of needless travel. Misreading the terrain can bring a person to the edge of a cliff or canyon or to a river that is simply to dangerous to cross. Now you have to turn back.
NAX’s Dynamic Qualities: The NAX Digger Crovel combines the 5 dynamic qualities of a kukri knife, machete, prybar, digger and hatchet in one single solid piece of precision forged steel and Made in the USA. NAX’s Design and Nax Develpment: The Nax Digger Crovel practical/tactical design came from suggestions from Special Forces Soldiers, Expert…
Survival Life Products carry a standing Thirty (30) Day refund period from the date of purchase. If a physical product has been purchased, the customer care department will issue a RMA number. When customers receive a RMA number, they are required to return the contents in full to the following address, the label for returning a physical product should look like this:
Recently, Erika sent in this incredible Survival Story about her firefighter boyfriend and his partner while they were trying to control a house fire. They were in a quite an unpredictable situation and needed to escape fast. She wrote:
12″ Survival Bowie Knife. Are you a survivalist who only takes one item?. You need this 12″ Bowie. The 7 1/2″ black anodized stainless steel blade will cut through anything. Strap it to your leg with …
It doesn’t even have to be extreme cold, but if you carry them on your body or put them next to your body for a short period of time they will warm enough to be quite usable. Walmart carries a brand than I can’t think of the name of at the moment, looks almost identical to a bic, is every bit as reliable as one but cost half the price of less. Stay away from scripto and those like it.
I agree with you. 90% of the people who think they will survive from any list will be sorely mistaken. They will die. This list or any other list is a reference for people to think about. Without a doubt there are other items people will regret not having. Duplication of item is not wasteful, but resourceful. If something breaks or is lost then you have a backup. A list is just a list. Using the items on a list, repeatedly, will give ‘brain’ muscle memory. You can not go out and buy a gun, and expect to know how to use it if you have never practiced. I have been an avid backpacker for decades; often traveling alone in the back country. I know how to use my equipment very well. I don’t have to ‘think’ about how to use my equipment.
A lot of gear you would need for a home emergency kit can come from your own camping supplies. You want a stove to cook on, sleeping bags to sleep in, etc. Yet, another name for one of these is a bug out bag. If you had to pick up and leave immediately, your home pack should have everything you need, ready to go out the door.
Posted in Survival Skills | Tagged 550 parachute cord, adventures, camping, Emergency, fishing, Hiking, Made in America, ourdoors, paracord, survival bracelet, Survival Gear, Survival Straps, tourniquet, traveling, USA, Wilderness | Leave a reply
What’s a “survival tool”? The answer is simple: anything that provides a function you need is a survival tool in the right circumstances. Human ingenuity and adaptation can never be underestimated, but being ready to perform certain functions, with redundancy in equipment, gives you a unique advantage in overcoming a survival obstacle. Cutting, tying, securing, adhering, direction-finding, marking, communicating – throw in any action you would like and there will be a need for it in any survival situation. These tools enable you to do all of that and more.
Thanks Jacques, I suspect that a lot of people don’t consider comms to be that important but it will determine your route to safety as well as the next step you can make without incurring extreme risk. Not to mention the ability to be rescued in a Katrina-like situation. Thanks for dropping by!
Starting fires with a mischmetal flint in a dry climate is easy, but in wet weather, you may need a cigarette lighter and some flammable helpers to get your fire going. Cotton balls covered in wax, solid backpacking stove tablets, or a flask of Bacardi 151 are all viable options.
Custom Embossed Dog Tag Gear make awesome gifts! Personalize the text on the tag with identification information, a favorite bible verse; emergency medical information, memorial dedication, or just about anything you’d like. Plus, customize the paracord portion of the gear with options of over 40 different colors available! Shop now! http://bit.ly/2kxe465
Maybe you are starting to see paracord bracelets as often as I see them. This creative cordage storage option has been around for a while, but it really seems to be catching on recently. And with good reason. These bracelets are a handsome looking excuse to carry a piece of Military Spec 550 cord everywhere we go, making it a great every day carry item.
Rather than MRE’s, check out your local LDS/Mormon “Bishop’s Warehouse” for cans & Mylar bags of bulk and dehydrated foods. The cans are designed for 30+ year storage and the Mylar bags are perfect for hiking, camping, and survival. They are a lot cheaper than MRE’s. You can even buy some Mylar bags and make your own “meals in a bag” for even less money.
A “Dry Top Super Heavy Duty Tarp” on the other hand is a lot more tear resistant than any backpacking tent that I’ve seen. If you carry a couple of these of varying sizes you can assemble a survival shelter rather quickly. You’ll have to learn how to build a simple shelter first of course, which you can do using a nearby tree, rope, and a stick or two you find on the ground. A shelter is easily camouflaged with brush — should you need to stay hidden for any period of time.
Hey Jason, I don’t know why they don’t put affiliate links in their reviews. Maybe they prefer not to promote on the blog but instead get you into their email list and promote to you there. To build up trust that their reviews are impartial and not designed to make affiliate sales.
There are, but using them responsibly is an option, too. Crack open a window and do not leave it on for prolonged periods of time and *never* without monitoring it. Have a carbon monoxide alarm that will go off to be more cautious. Best if used in a garage with great ventilation. They’re still helpful, but yes, please use responsibly if you do use them. (We and many other people used them indoors without issue).
One tool I keep in all my survival bags is a small folding brush saw. I originally bought one at my local hardware store for de-limbing some small trees on my property line. I found that for cutting brush, limbs, even small trees it’s quicker requires less effort and is much quieter than any bladed tool I have. It’s also inexpensive, lightweight and fits easily in the side pocket of any backpack I own.

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