Featured Articles in Preparedness
To be prepared, and I mean fully prepared, requires planning, anticipating the worst-case scenario, and training for skill sets you will need while living through the event. You can’t just waltz into your local grocery store, grab some food, batteries, and water and then be done with it. You need to prioritize, plan, and prepare.
In response to this ever-growing need to prepare, Ready Nutrition is gearing up for a month of preparedness. All you have to do is sign up for our newsletter and leave a comment in one of our weekly National Preparedness articles about what you feel the most important aspect of being prepared is in the bottom of the article.
This is what is to be expected when so many people are hit with a rapid, far from equilibrium event.
When the you-know-what hits the fan, protecting your home is paramount. These fundamentals will help you prep the home for patrols to prevent looters and marauders from entering.
While the hurricane itself is one of epic proportions, the aftermath could be just as bad. Knowing what to expect will help an already battered community prepare for the next set of challenges they face.
We’re coming upon the hottest time of the year and knowing how to prevent heat-related injuries is crucial to your survival.
Survival in an urban environment will be challenging in a long-term disaster. Writer Jeremiah Johnson writes an in-depth article on water procurement, covering everything from how to take it out of a rain gutter to establishing an “urban cistern” in plain view while surviving in a post-SHTF environment.
If an EMP occurs while you are at work, do you have the know-how and supplies in place to make it home safely? This checklist of supplies and protocols could save your life!
The kinds of disasters that are completely unexpected and kill lots of people who didn’t know they were in danger, only strike once in a blue moon.
Any nuclear weapons detonated in East Asia could produce a cloud of fallout that would reach us. It wouldn’t be cataclysmic, but it would be dangerous.