Wednesday, September 17, 2008

Some survival tips

1..always keep batteries
2..be able to move for long periods of time in a moments notice.
3..have a solar panel and battery for it
4..coleman fuel,lanterns and tents..
5..forget those big generators..get use to no gasoline
6..don't rely on the government for shit..
7..guns..this is very important as the coons will steal your shit..
8..don't blame the electric company for an act of mother nature..
9..throw your portable tv away after feb because the converter box will weigh as much as a freezer full of bad meat..
10..plan on the long haul as this may just be a test...
11..don't rely on your neighbor as he will be heading for the woods to..
12..don't plan on comming back...look at galveston...gone...
...did i mention guns and ammo...lots of it....
13..just a matter of time..don't freak out by any means..
14..don't worry,,be happy....

Thursday, September 11, 2008

Backpacking or camping in winter

Backpacking or camping in winter? Remember the army survival guide acronym for cold weather wilderness travel: COLD; Clean clothing; Avoid overheating; Loose, layered clothing; and Dry clothing. This is a recipe for staying warm.
- Winter backpacking can mean using a lot of stove fuel to melt ice and snow for drinking water. To use less fuel, carry a piece of black plastic, like an opened-up garbage bag. Lay out the plastic in the sun and scatter snow on it. The black plastic absorbs the sun's heat and should quickly melt the snow if it is near freezing. Carefully pour the water off. If the snow is clean, you can forego purification.

Tuesday, September 9, 2008

Black bears


Black bears typically have two cubs, rarely one or three.
In 2007, in northern New Hampshire , a black bear Sow gave birth to five healthy young. There were two or three reports of sows with as many as four cubs but five was, and is, extraordinary.

Friday, September 5, 2008

Exposure to intense cold

After prolonged exposure to intense cold, your body’s chemical reactions begin to slow until they generate too little energy for your muscles to work. By carefully regulating blood flow, your body will protect your key organs while preserving your extremities—at least for a while. In the cold, blood is generally directed to the core of the body and flows only intermittently to the extremities to bring oxygen to cells there. After prolonged exposure to cold, blood travels only to the most essential parts—your brain and heart. As severe hypothermia sets in, these organs may be the only ones left functioning.