Sunday, December 12, 2010

Bug-Out-Bags & Survival Kits - General Info & Links

As a female who is constantly trying to become more prepared, let me try and give you my personal take on survival kits & bug-out-bags. I will eventually do a post that  tells the exact contents of what I keep in my own bug-out-bag, EDC bag, vehicle kit, and mini-survival tin, but not quite yet. I want to start off with some basic survival kit acronyms, considerations, and links to get you started thinking about your own kit.

When you do your own Internet searches on bug-out-bags & survival kits for the first time, you may start out a little confused & overwhelmed - and rightfully so. There are many lists of survival kit essentials and suggestions, along with many different terms for basically the same stuff:

BOB - Bug Out Bag, Bail Out Bag, Bug Out Box
GO Bag
GOOD Bag - "Get Out Of Dodge" Bag
72-hr Kit
Ditch Kit
PERK - Personal Emergency Relocation Kit
EDC - Every Day Carry
GHB - Get Home Bag
Mini Survival Kit, Survival Tin, Pocket Tin
Survival Kit
INCH Bag - "I'm Never Coming Home" Bag
BOV - Bug Out Vehicle
BOL - Bug Out Location
Vehicle Kit, Car Kit, Car BOB

So many different names, sizes, types, abbreviations, uses, and contents, and yet the concepts are all basically the same - To help aid in one's comfort and survival, should some sort of un-forseen emergency occur.

Being prepared, or having a survival mindset, can range from simply having some extra items on hand at home (blankets, batteries, ammo, soap, food) or having a small bag of emergency supplies in your trunk, to creating a full-blown "bug-out-bag" backpack-kit that you can grab and take with you at a moment's notice.

Everyone has differerent needs, different locations, different belongings, and different opinions, so everyone's survival kit is going to be different! There is no *PERFECT* bug-out-bag, although there are some essential survival categories that should be considered when making one, including: shelter, food/water, warmth (fire & clothing), light, first-aid, communication/signaling, personal protection, and navigation.

Bug-Out "Bags, Vehicles, & Locations"

A "bug-out-bag" (BOB) is generally a bare-minimum, 3-day emergency bag. You put one together in order to make it from point A to point B (perhaps on-foot, in a worst case scenario) and survive for at least seventy-two hours. It is meant to go along with (complement) your seperate EDC items and your mini-survival-kit.

Why might you need to have a BOB in your home?
A number of reasons! - house fire, family emergency, natural disaster (flood, hurricane, earthquake), nuclear fallout, zombie invasion...

Why might you need to have an emergency kit in your vehicle?
What if - your vehicle runs out of gas out in the middle of nowhere where there is no cellphone reception, you're stranded in a blizzard and need to survive inside your vehicle for an indefinite amount of time, roads are blocked due to a natural disaster & you need to abandon your vehicle/head out on foot, your vehicle breaks down and you can't make it home, or you are just stuck in bottle-neck traffic for several hours due to an extreme accident.

Plan to have some sort of bug-out-bag/emergency kit with you NO MATTER WHERE YOU ARE. This may mean having a 3-day BOB packed and ready-to-go inside your home, while ALSO having an emergency kit packed inside your vehicle. Having just one 72-hour ULTIMATE BOB that you take with you everywhere is probably not that feasible - it may be too big for EDC (every day carry), and if you do take it with you everywhere you go, you will probably want to leave it inside your vehicle at times, which may not be good in extreme heat OR extreme cold (depending on what's inside your bag). I left my complete BOB in my van all last summer and candles melted, batteries lost their charge, food quality was potentially diminished, etc. Same goes for the wintertime - Now that it is below freezing outside, I have taken everything out of my vehicle that may freeze or be negatively affected (water, stove fuel (butane/denatured alcohol), batteries, first-aid supplies). Instead, I keep those items in a smaller EDC bag that I grab every-time I head-out in my vehicle. Getting stranded somewhere up here in the winter is not only likely, but very possible. I have run out of gas and been stranded along-side the road in the middle of a blizzard before, so I have no doubt that it could happen again.

When making your own bug-out-bag & emergency kits, consider both your potential location when an emergency may strike and also where you physically plan to keep your kit. Perhaps play devil's advocate and try making up your own worst-case scenarios - They can help you to become better prepared and aid you in making a more realistic kit OR they can help to test how prepared you currently are.

Ask yourself a variety of questions:

* Where are you most of the time, and is your survival kit with you there?
If it isn't with you, why isn't it? Is it too bulky? Do you not want to leave certain items inside your cold or hot vehicle?

* Are you going to keep your BOB at home, in your vehicle, or both?
Perhaps you will decide to have several survival bags: a smaller EDC bag, a seperate vehicle kit, and an additional (bigger) BOB at home.

* Is your home BOB ready to grab & go? Or are there some items you plan to grab or throw in at the last minute? (handgun, cell-phone, more comfortable hiking boots, long underwear you want to actually put on before you head out, etc.) Have those items nearby or have them written down on a list that is next to your BOB.

* Where do you plan to bug-out to?
Will you be "bugging-in" (staying home OR trying to get home), because that is where your preps/supplies are? Or will you be heading to an alternate location (survival retreat, relative's house, etc.)? Even if you plan to use your home as your survival retreat (and don't plan to leave your home in an emergency situation), you should still consider keeping a packed BOB in your home that you can quickly grab to head to your BOV or an alternate BOL in case you must leave your home (nuclear fallout, natural disaster, etc).

* Is your family prepared to bug-out without you? Does your family have an agreed upon BOL and back-up BOL in case you are not with them when an emergency strikes? Does your family know how to use all their gear in case you become seperated?

* Most likely, you will be able to drive in a bug-out-scenario, but what if you aren't? Do you only have a plastic tote in your trunk, or do you have a backpack with you as well, so you can easily leave your vehicle and head out on-foot? Your vehicle may run out of gas, roads may be blocked, or, depending on the emergency, you may be staying off the roads for the sake of not being seen.

* What items would you really need to get you from point A to point B?

As for the general term "Survival Kit," I've often heard people use it to refer to their 72-hr "bug-out-bag," their smaller "vehicle kit" OR their tiny pocket-suvival-tin. Wikipedia considers a "Survival Kit" to be a more long-term kit, containing items & tools that can be used to provide for all of our basic needs: shelter against the elements, food/water, warmth, first-aid, signaling/communication device, etc. Personally, though, I cover all-those bases in my 72-hour bag, so I'm still not totally sure how (or if) it truly differs from a BOB

Also, instead of packing a 72-hour pack, some people instead pack an "INCH" Bag ("I'm Never Coming Home" bag) - In other words, some people decide to pack their BOB like they are never coming home, while others only pack their BOB with some simple essentials to get them back home, to their BOL, or to their BOV. Some people don't find it realistic to carry everything they need on their back, while others like to plan for those worst-case scenarios. It all comes down to a matter of preference.

My BOB personally falls more in the middle of a 72-hr pack and an INCH bag, and I tend to keep it indoors, wherever I spend the most time. On top of my BOB, I also have a vehicle kit in my trunk, an EDC pack that comes & goes from my vehicle with me (items that should not be exposed to extreme cold or heat), and a mini survival tin in my purse.

More of my own random thoughts on Bug-Out-Bag considerations:

* You might make a BOB and let it sit for MONTHS (or years!) without going thru it - Don't let that happen! Go through it every once in awhile - Check all of your supplies and re-evaluate what you need periodically, because situations may have changed (medications, summer vs. winter items, etc.). Be sure to rotate your food rations and check expiration dates on food & medical supplies. Pay attention to how you are storing your BOB (hot/cold location), and make sure none of your items have melted or frozen. Spare batteries might now be dead, candles may have melted, medical supplies may have frozen. Do your backup clothes still fit comfortably? If you've gained or lost weight since you packed your BOB, you don't want your emergency clothes to be uncomfortable on a potential 3-day trek on-foot.

* Do you know how to use all your gear (cookstove, water-filter, tent, etc.)? If you are another female, and your husband or boyfriend helped you to get your BOB together, make sure that you are personally familiar with everything in your kit, just in case he is not around when you need to bug-out. If your spouse/partner knows how to start a fire, use your new gear, or set-up camp using paracord & a tarp, BUT you don't, that is NO GOOD.

* Have you field tested all of your gear? Don't just buy survival items for your BOB and stick them in your bag without opening them or giving them a trial run. Is your sleep system warm enough? Really go out camping (in each season) and test your entire setup. Maybe you didn't realize that you need a sleeping pad between your body and the cold ground, or maybe you forgot about the possibility of a thunderstorm & your gear or sleeping bag gets soaked! Perhaps a field-test will remind you to consider items such as a goretex sleeping bag bivy, poncho, pack cover, or packable rainjacket. On your trial-run camping trip, maybe you will realize that you forgot something major, but small, such as a flashlight, lighter, paracord, extra pair of socks, or a knife. Maybe you even forgot your sleeping bag, because it is filled with goose-down & you don't want to leave it compressed inside your BOB. I actually had the unique opportunity to stay in a Yurt in the middle of the woods, in the middle of winter last year, for about 5 days. All I took with me was my BOB, and I was pleasantly surprised to find that I had everything I needed. :) It feels so good when you get it right.

* Really consider HOW your BOB is packed/organized. You don't want something poking you in the back when you walk, and you want certain items to be easily accessible (water, first aid kit, cellphone, knife). In the wintertime, I personally choose to keep my comfortable hiking boots and long-underwear OUTSIDE my pack, so I can quickly throw them on before I grab my bag and go. In a blizzard it makes more sense to stay indoors, but IF for some unknown reason I must bug-out into a blizzard (to hypothetically get to a relative's house that is 3 days away), and I'm going to be on-foot, where am I going to be able to stop and put on my long-undies? There might be people around (urban setting), and it would also be freezing cold outside - the least useful place for my long underwear at that point would be the bottom of my pack.

* Also consider the colors of your visible BOB items (pack, sleeping gear, tarp, pack cover, poncho, clothes) & how well they blend in for your area (rural natural location or busy downtown urban city location). You may or may not want to be seen, depending on the situation. I personally believe that most likely, if I have to bug-out, I will not want to be seen, so my BOB is planned around blending in & not standing out. Nothing in my BOB screams "Over Here! I'm a visible target!" I go for olive greens, browns, camo, and earth tones. As much as I like camo, though, I don't choose to have ALL camo stuff, because in a bug-out-situation, I'd rather appear to be a harmless "civilian backpacker" rather than potential military. Also, depending on the bug-out scenario, you MAY want someone to be able to find you, so you should plan accordingly. Perhaps have a bright red/orange bandana in your BOB (along with your camo one), and maybe throw in a bright pack cover or a brightly lit roll of electrical-type tape.

* Are you strong enough to physically carry your prepared pack on a 3-day trek? Take your BOB on a test hike! Make it a fun family outing. If your BOB is uncomfortably heavy, you'd be better off lightening your load than hauling more than you can handle. You may decide to substitute some lighter items and take out unnecessary items. You may even decide you need a different sized pack altogether, because your torso length makes that particular bag incredibly uncomfortable. To save on weight and space, really consider packing items with multiple uses, such as a bandana or a camo poncho (used as a raincoat, pack cover, tent, or sleeping bag bivy).

* When you pick the actual pack to carry all your items in, make sure it is the correct size for your torso length and comfortable enough for you to carry for a long distance. Also make sure the color of your BOB pack is pretty natural/neutral. I tried out the military Medium Alice pack ("All-Purpose Lightweight Individual Carrying Equipment") for awhile, because it is a very inexpensive, commonly available, popular BOB choice, but it just does NOT work for my body size. I tried adjusting it in every possible manner and tried various amounts of weight inside the pack (I even had help!), but it was a no-go on the Alice Pack for me. Also consider the cubic-volume size capacity for your pack. Something like 1500 cu. will probably be too small for your BOB, and something like 4000 cu. is probably too much! 2500 cu. is a very common BOB size, but, again, needs vary from person to person. For my 72-hr winter BOB, I currently use a women's North Face Crestone 60 backpacking pack, which has a 60 liter capacity (or approx. 3650 cu.). It is very spacious and very comfortable. I bought it back several years ago when it came in a dark "crocodile" green color. I also bought a very  lightweight, packable green "silicone rain cover" to go over it when it rains.

* What you put in your BOB really depends on where you live and what season it is. For example, In January, someone in Key West or Naples, Florida will consider some different BOB contents than someone living in the Upper Peninsula of Michigan. Likewise, someone living in downtown Chicago will pack/prepare differently than someone who lives far out in the wilderness... Bag content considerations that vary by season & location may include: dust mask, eye protection, heavy duty gortex winter boots, comfortable hiking shoes, a high-caliber handgun for wild-animal protection, mosquito netting, sunblock, or sunglasses.

* There are many little decisions to make when choosing BOB items, depending on the weight of the pack you want to carry (& are able to), what gear you already own (& how much money you want to spend), and personal preference. There are many different options and variations of the following:

water and/or purification methods (canteen or Nalgene of actual water, water filter with ceramic element, Steripen UV purifier, iodine tablets, clorox bleach, eyedropper, & sealable baggie, pot, fuel, & lightweight stove for boiling water, etc.)

sleep setups (tent, tent footprint/rainfly, sleeping bag, poncho, tarp, goretex bivy, hammock, Thermarest inflatable sleeping pad, military closed-cell sleeping mat, space blanket, etc.)

food options (fishing/hunting gear, MREs, Mainstay Emergency Food Ration Bars, Datrex food bars, snack items, a portable stove with fuel and food items that can be cooked, etc.)

staying dry (spare clothes, raincoat, pack cover, poncho, tarp, etc.)

fire-starting (waterproof matches, lighter, fresnal lens, flint & steel, Ultimate Survival Technologies "Sparkie" or "Wetfire tinder," cotton balls rubbed with vaseline & stored in a film canister, votive candle, birthday candles, heavy-duty foil for windscreen, etc.)

cutting wood for shelter or fire (hatchet, folding saw, wire-saw, machete, etc.)

* There are so many items to consider, and every person will be different on what they want! For instance, you could easily get by without a portable backpacking stove or a home-made alcohol stove if you only pack Mainstay Emergency Food Bars, BUT I've got a compact backpacking cookset, I prefer to boil water as my water purification method, snow could easily be melted for drinking water in the winter-time, and I would personally find a cup of green tea to be quite calming and warming in a cold, stressful, bug-out situation. So for me, a little penny alcohol stove (and homemade coat-hanger pot stand) is part of my BOB. Someone else may just choose to have basic fire-starting tools. To each his own! There is much to consider. :-)

* Very basic BOB content ideas to consider and get you started!! --

Backpack that blends in with nature
fixed blade knife
smaller folding-blade knife
flashlight (crank, shake, led flashlight or headlamp with spare batteries)
crank radio
100' of 550 paracord
sleep setup (not bright colors)
food, MREs, snacks, or Mainstay/Datrex Food-Ration bars
water & way to purify more
complete medical kit (I will be doing an ENTIRE post about this)
IOSAT - potassium iodide
backup clothes, socks, shoes
hat, gloves
fire-starting supplies
rag or washcloth
small bottle of campsuds
money ($100 per day, in small bills)
ID, passport
USB flashdrive that contains scans of important documents & family photos
cookset, stove, fuel, pot-scrubbie
gun, ammo, gun-cleaning supplies (bore-snake & small bottle of cleaner/lube)
paper & pen (Rite-in-the-Rain all-weather pen & paper)
space blanket
folding saw or axe
barter items
mini sewing kit (dental floss, needles, safety pins)
folding shovel
toilet paper


"Survival Tins," "Mini Survival Kits," and "Pocket Survival Tins" are intended for the EDC (every day carry) of small, useful survival items that are the hardest to improvise in an emergency, but are crucial to your survival. They are often made with Altoids containers or film canisters, they can be carried in a purse, glovebox, or pocket, and they can contain a wide VARIETY of items. Although very small, they can contain any of the following useful items that help with:

fire-starting (warmth, light, & signaling) - waterproof matches, lighter, fresnal lens, heavy-duty foil for windscreen, birthday candle, etc.

obtaining food & purifying water - fish hooks, lead balls, & fishing line (or dental floss), snare wire, water-purification/Iodine tablets, Clorox-bleach in a sealed straw, small sealable container for holding water (such as a "breast milk bag" or a tiny ziplock), bullion, tea bag, piece of hard candy/glucose tablet, etc.

first aid - bandaid/butterfly-closure, alcohol prep pad, antiseptic packet, sewing needle, Ibuprofen in a sealed straw (melt ends shut with lighter), etc.

navigation - mini button-compass

shelter - mini wire saw (for cutting)

other - whistle, mirror, small flashlight, knife, tweezers, safety pin, duct-tape, information card (perhaps with fishing knot info), etc.

More info on mini survival tins:


WIKI "Bug-Out-Bag" -
WIKI "Survival Kit" -

BOB Item List: BOB contents:
Rural Revolution BOB list:
The Big List:
Photos of Your BOB:
The Bug-Out-Bag PDF:
2012 Supplies BOB List: List:
Economic Collapse Survival 72-hr kit:
Survival News Online BOB info:
72-Hr Kit - BOB info:

DefensiveCarry "What's in your BOB?":

One guy's vehicle kit/get home bag-
One guy's INCH bag:

Backpacking/Hiking survival essentials:

Survival Checklist:

ZombieSquad BOB info:
ZombieSquad BOB additional info:
ZombieSquad "Preparing Your BOB" PDF:

Recommended BOB list:

INCH bags:

GO Bag ideas:

72-hr kit ideas:

Family Survival Blog BOB essentials:
Prepper e-book: (7 Types of Gear to have in your BOB):

The Art of the BOB:
Survival Gear & BOBs:

knol Bugging Out! : Ultimate Survival Kit:

Bug-Out-Bag Quest Blog:
One Man's Bug-Out Bag:

Crusader BOB Contents:

Several BOB lists:

Build Your Own BOB PDF:

Ezine BOB Checklist:!&id=4023102

Survival Magazine Ultimate BOB List:

34 BOB Essentials:
Fundamentals of a BOB:
BOB gun selection:
BOB item list:
Home Survival Kit:
101 Barter Items:
Thoughts on BOBs & supplies:
Bug-Out Locations:


mark e said...

S, it must have taken you forever to write that post! Thanks for taking the time, and for all the resource links!

Yud said...

Very informative. I stumbed upon your sight and it is fantastic. A shame not many women around here think like you. And I agree with Mark, it must've been a hell of a time to type/copy/paste/research!

mark e said...

As if to back up exactly what you said, this is the headline in my yahoo mail this morning:

"Associated Press - Authorities were working frantically Monday to reach motorists in snow-covered northwest Indiana who were trapped in their cars in biting temperatures."

I wonder how many of them had any supplies whatsoever?

KLR Camper said...

I loved reading this post. I have had a BOB for several years now. I often update it and plan on testing it out but just have not done it yet. This post inspired me. Next time I head out to the woods, I am only taking my BOB, KLR and rifle. :)

Kristin said...

Great post! You put alot of thought and research into this and it's much appreciated.

Anonymous said...

Thanks for the post Falia, lots of repeat info, but good reinforcing. Also, some great links.

Looking forward to seeing your lists.


Unknown said...

Good info. Falia! I agree completely with all of it. Curiosly, what do you think the general consensesof the 25-35 year olds is, in regards to needing to apply all of this "survivalism", in the not so distant future? ie; terrorism, econ collapse, crumbling infrastructure, martial law, etc. Iam 40 and am suprised we've come this far. What are your thoughts on 2012 and planet nibiru,(planet x)? I'm glad to see you roll with this web site, would like to see some more vids on youtube. Have you checked out morning mayan, mrlockandload or pdlumina? What's your opinion? God bless, stay safe,and zSemperFi from west mi.

Unknown said...

P.s.(lol!), check out safearmsreview and more importantly, dave canterbury wilderness outfitters pathfiders. To know how to survive when the supplies dry up is gonna be the real test.

2yellowdogs said...

Just found your blog via a link to your Crossbreed SuperTuck review. I really appreciate the well-written, informative and extensively-linked post on bug out bags. I've been doing a lot of reading and research on EDC and BOB ideas and options and this was very helpful.

I've read back through some earlier posts, too, and really enjoy the blog as a whole. Thanks very much.

DaveNV said...

One Hell of a lot of info. Thanks for all of it. I'm going to give it to my better half because she is a little slow on the uptake of this stuff. I figure coming from another women might help. Again thanks

Guntard said...

Good job.

Beer said...

I've been following your blog for a year or two now.
I read this post the other day. Runs right in line with things I've been thinking about lately with just having basic supplies in the vehicle incase you get stranded.
I end up doing long trips during the winter into the mountains, getting stranded on a remote stretch of road with out supplies would not be a fun situation.

I came across this the other day and thought it would be a good addition to a survival tin (or your wallet as intended). There are several different versions, but this one has a fire starter.
survival card

MsBelinda said...

Sonja I have been following you for quite some time now and I must say this has got to be one of your best posts to date.

I concur with the rest of the people commenting that this must have taken you a long time to write and put together. Please know that it is very much appreciated.

I specially like that it is written from a woman's point of view. I don't think a man would have taken into consideration the weight of the BOB's as they are more physically able to carry heavier loads.

Thank you again for all the great information you share with your readers. Have a wonderful New Year's.

Anonymous said...

thanks for this ! I need to upgrade my emergency bag from one that I would take simply to get valuable things out of the house quickly in the event of an earthquake to a real BOB- incredibly useful list- thank you so much :)

Jennifer said...

I don't know if you are looking for more writing work beyond your blog, but this writing job posted in Austin (telecommuting) made me think of you. They'd be lucky to get you!


Sean S. said...

Awesome post. To be honest I didnt read everything. I just wanted to comment and tell you I completely envy your life style. I really wish I could pack up and live out of my Cherokee for a while to just clear my head and get to just travel for a while. Ill be following you now since I have found your blog. Good luck and if your every down south(FL) let me know and we can talk guns and you can sprawl out on my couch for a while. ;)

Beer said...

Found a website you would be interested in:

Anti gun control and gun safety from a woman's point of view. Very much inline with some of what you have posted.

Anonymous said...

Hi, its been a while since I dropped in on your blog. I didnt realize how much I missed or how long Ive been gone (mentally.) Quieting my mind lately and simplifying too has been on my agenda. I hope the best for you and look forward to your next post.

Cybrludite said...

On the subject of water containers for a BOAT (Bug Out Altoid Tin), the Royal Air Force includes unlubricated condoms for that purpose. It seems they'll hold a liter of water without bursting.

Another source for BOB info I didn't see mentioned in the post is Zombie Squad's forums. is the URL. Despite the silly Zompocalypse trappings, there's an awful lot of great information there, minus all the political & religious trappings that make a number of survival/prepping forums unreadable.

154275 said...

The post about bug-out bags could hardly seem more timely after the Japan disaster. Thanks!

KeyWestD said...

Hi....I have missed your posts! I hope all is well.

jeff said...

Hey,,,just checking in on you, making sure your ok and seeing what your travel plans are for this spring and summer? Hope your good.

Anonymous said...

hi, just checkin in a very good post as usual!

on a unrelated side note: I bought a highpoint 995 .45 acp carbine today with the shock absorber stock. for $300 bucks. they are working on a 25 round clip for it , as of now it only has a 9 round clip that also fits in a highpoint .45 cal acp pistol two very different fire arms with one very potent bullet and since the carbine is a carbine , the velocity isnt as slow as you might think when firing a bowling bowling ball round.


Anonymous said...

The medium (and large) ALICE ruck was intended only for use with the ALICE frame. If you get hold of the small ALICE, they can go without a frame. Running the M or L without a frame will make for a really uncomfortable experience.

The ALICE stuff isn't fashionable or super-comfy (tho it's not bad once you set it up right), but it is cheap, strong and very durable, and very functional.


Anonymous said...

Another note on items you buy for your BOB. Since a lot a people make knock offs of items, make sure they're original. Like they say you get what you pay for

Unknown said...

All of the reviews, plans and ideas on this site combined with some of the reviews on youtube are helpful. There two really valuable things for me. One is the introduction to more modern technology. The other is that it helps me not to forget something I might need. i am an older person with experience shooting, hunting, camping, etc. I am no longer able to carry very much very far. I would strongly prefer to bug in than bug out. I am well armed and have a concealed carry permit. I can see though that I am not as prepared as I should be. If a huricane hit tomorrow I would not be prepared. I am going to begin to prepare for a few days of bug in and do what I can to prepare for bug out. Your site is very helpful.

Bug Out Bag List said...

Really appreciate all of the information that you have put out in the post. I've been working on compiling my own bug out bag list and this is a huge help. Thank you!


Bug Out Bag List - Happy to help!


Tom - thanks :)

Tara said...

YOU GO GIRL! that's all I have to say :)


Tara - lol

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Unknown said...


Unknown said...

I think we are living in a time when there's so many man-made disasters and terrorism going on. In order to survive the inevitable, we really need a bug out bag that carries all our essentials. I've been reading a lot and preparing my own bags for any emergencies. My family even has a bug out vehicle for our use. We find that it gives us more peace of mind if we are proactive and prepare for the worst, while continuing our daily routines. Here's a site i've stumbled into that gives information on how to assemble a bug out bag

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