In this week’s mailbag, learn how to store a secret cache of survival gear, which models to try if you’re looking for a shotgun with less recoil and how to create a simple Faraday cage out of household items. Plus, one reader offers a fantastic solution for protecting your data if you choose to use cloud storage.
After a major disaster, you never, ever want to rely on the government. But that doesn’t mean you’re in it alone. Check out the first of this week’s must-read articles for a great example of a community helping themselves by helping each other. Then read on to discover when the world will run out of food, a toxic side effect of floods and how to survive a plane crash.
In this week’s mailbag, Jason reveals a road safety solution every person should have in their car. You’ll also learn the best way to loosen up stiff tools, exactly how to shoot an FBI qualification step by step and why you should have more than one gun safe.
Preparing for a nuclear disaster should be a top priority for you and your family. Remember, it’s not the initial blast that may harm you but the fallout from such an attack. This piece from Jeff Anderson over at Modern Combat & Survival runs down five steps to prepare for a nuclear attack and includes an offer for a detailed “Nuclear Survival Guide.”
Even if you have a bug-out bag and feel ready to deal with disaster, do you also have a planned route to get out of Dodge? And perhaps just as important, do you also have a backup plan? Here are four things to consider when deciding on a bug-out route.
Take a look at the following article from our friends over at 4Patriots that runs down what to do before, during and after a nuclear strike. Plus, one critical step you should take to prepare for a different kind of attack — one that could be even more devastating. And we’d never see it coming…
According to a survey carried out just six months after Hurricane Katrina, 68% of those left behind had neither money in the bank nor a useable credit card at the time. Let’s cover one of the main reasons why – and how you can avoid falling into the same trap.
Each and every one of this week’s stories contains intelligence that is critical to your survival. Including what to do before the taps in your town run dry, an often overlooked — yet essential — aspect of emergency prep and how to choose practical protective clothing. But first, let’s take a look at one key item that may make the difference between life and death in a survival situation.
Hurricane Katrina exposed major failures in America’s disaster preparedness and response systems that day. But it also highlighted just how financially unprepared Americans are for disaster of this scale. The takeaway? If you don’t have an emergency fund, you put yourself at serious risk in the event of a disaster.