Wilderness Survival : How to Survive in the WoodsPresently, everything surrounding us—all goods manufactured by humans, whether it's the concrete we drive on, the vehicles we're driving, many foods that we're eating and the utensils that we eat them with, the computer I'm writing this on, even the paper that you read and the ink that was used in printing it with—everything comes from the Earth. In our case we have adapted parts of the Earth to produce other things, precious man-made things. Special few of the machinery of daily things surrounding us (Ford pickups, space shuttles, bread wrappers, clothing, and ...
NO SOURCE IS LEFT UNTAPPED IN THIS ALL-ENCOMPASSING GUIDE TO SUPPLYING LIFE-SAVING WATER AFTER A DISASTERYou can survive up to three weeks without food, but only three days without water! When catastrophe strikes, having enough water can spell the difference between life and death. The Prepper’s Water Survival Guide offers a step-by-step plan with straightforward information you can easily follow. Thanks to this book’s laser-focus on water, you’ll quickly learn how to: •Store fresh water•Collect rainwater•Purify water from lakes & rivers•Dig a well for groundwaterIn addition to harvesting water, you’ll gain the tools to keep large stores untainted for long periods of time, test the water you collect for dangerous toxins, and treat water-related illnesses that are commonly contracted during a disaster.
OK, I'm outing myself to you right here and now - I'm basically a "prepper junky". I've spent most of my adult life doing such things as getting a license to be an Emergency Medical Technician (EMT) and also becoming "CERT (Community Emergency Response Team) Qualified" in Southern California. I've also been in tornadoes (Kansas), hurricanes (Hawaii), earthquakes (California) and even in the L.A. riots of the 1990's, so I guess I know a thing or two about emergency preparedness, and I would like to pass that knowledge on to you.Most people think "preppers" are a bit looney. They think that we expect the worse to happen, and that we just go through life paranoid. My response to that is, "Better to have the peace of mind that I'm prepared to survive most any disaster than to be a head-in-the-clouds victim who doesn't have a clue."Fact - in a serious community disaster (like a hurricane, or tornado), emergency response personnel will probably be so overwhelmed that they may not be able to get to you for several days.Remember Hurricane Katrina and Superstorm Sandy?Those who are prepared to be self-sufficient for a few days are soooo much better off than those who made no preparations and depend on outside help from the get-go.Look, there are thousands of people every year who are directly affected by disasters - whether they are natural or man-made. A Bug Out Bag is just one of the things (and probably the easiest) that you can prepare for yourself and your family that will help you survive a disaster situation - whether the disaster is localized to your own house (a fire, for instance), or to your community - even a disaster that's affecting your whole country (civil unrest, maybe?).So come on along, as this book not only covers Bug out Bags extensively, but also prepares you in other ways, too. You may become the "Go-To" person in your community after reading it and following the suggestions!