1. Self Defense – First and foremost, a knife is a weapon. It can be used as a defensive tool against both people and wild animals, and thus provides you with instant security the moment you pick it up.
Winter weather has many challenges for homeowners. This is especially true for those who live in areas of the country where there is extreme cold weather. They face freezing rain, power outages, blizzards and ice storms. Taking measures to ensure that you have the resources to deal with winter’s challenges before it gets into full swing is very important. (And of course.... dealing with global warming...)
For those who are already reasonably prepared, perhaps one of the biggest concerns is the reaction and behavior of the unprepared. When it all comes crashing down, whether it’s a sudden or drawn-out decent into collapse conditions during the Great Reset, the question is how will people react during this time of great turmoil?
This means the best ways for urban preppers to always be prepared is to stick with smaller, more manageable prepping techniques. By working with what you have at hand, you can be a more effective prepper and overall be ready for a variety of disasters without needing any extra space.
Survival situations, however, are different from real life. A bad habit that may simply be an annoyance to your spouse on a regular day could have severe consequences in an emergency. Here are 5 examples of bad habits that will kill you when your survival is on the line.
If the grid goes down or the banking system collapses, will these students gather together in their segregated "safe spaces" and demand the monetary system be restored? What will happen when their hashtags no longer work and the rest of the country is too busy working on their own survival to bother with narcissistic, self-deluded college students who have been raised to think the entire world revolves around them?
An earthquake along the California coast could pose a greater tsunami threat to the Ventura area than previously understood, according to a new study published Tuesday by UC Riverside and U.S. Geological Survey scientists.