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  • By Jim Cobb Buying a kit and stocking up on additional supplies is a great step toward being better prepared. But, having the stuff you might need is only part of the equation. You need to take the time to put together a practical, realistic plan for what to do if a crisis occurs. One reason a plan is important is that

  • When deciding what to keep on hand in the food pantry to use during emergencies, many people focus strictly upon shelf-life and calories. While we do need those calories, especially if we are performing more physical work than normal, we cannot overlook the need for proper nutrition. Don't get me wrong. During a simple power outage, there is absolutely

  • Any preparedness plan begins with water. Conventional wisdom dictates the human body can survive up to three days without water. The reality is that dehydration sets in far sooner than three days. Symptoms of mild dehydration include thirst, muscle cramps, and headache. These are things we can sometimes just work through with a little effort, though it isn't a fun time.

  • One of the primary considerations when shopping for emergency gear is budget.  Few of us are independently wealthy and therefore we need to make every dollar count.  One of the best ways to do that is to invest in quality rather than shopping strictly based on price. If you buy something that’s good quality, you’ll have to replace it far less

  • When packing your ‘Bug Out Bag’ you want to include important documents (or copies) just in case you need them after an emergency. For example, lets say that there is a high confidence forecast of a hurricane impact in your area and you have decided to leave. As you are putting ‘stuff’ in your vehicle, you realize that your home

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