Almost 10 years have passed, now, and although we weren’t unprepared, we learned a lot of lessons. Katrina tested us as a team and gave us the cohesive drive to prepare for any disaster in the years following it. This is our story.
According to researchers at Cornell University who recently published a study analyzing the spread of a deadly virus and how it would affect the population, if you want to improve your chances of survival you should head for the hills.
We’ve all read about it, talked about it, watched videos on it and even imagined it, when the poop hits the fan, many preppers believe it is going to come at NASCAR speed and send the nation into a panic. It could happen that way, but then it could come a lot slower and pick up steam as many realize the severity of the situation.
If an emergency occurred while you were at work, would you be equipped to handle the ordeal?
It’s temping to focus on the scariest disasters, while ignoring the events that are most likely to effect you, and are statistically more lethal.
Some of the key questions facing concerned citizens revolve around the concepts of self quarantine and social distancing. When do you make the call to bug in or bug out? When do you stop going to work out of concern of being exposed to a virulent disease? When should I put my self and family into full pandemic lockdown mode?
For eleven days now, forest fires have raged around us. Worsened by the drought on the West Coast, a seemingly unquenchable inferno is eating up the trees, the brush, and anything that gets in its way.
In the case of a threatening wildfire here is what you need to do.
Choosing and purchasing a bug out property is a daunting task. If you are considering a survival retreat, here is a handy guide to help you find the best spot.