14 thoughts to Survival Gear For Men Buy Near Me At 19:41

  1. Your everyday carry is just too big, too heavy, to carry everyday. Basiclly most people carry a wallet, keys, maybe packet knife, pen, maybe paper. sun glasses, maybe if you use Leatherman or larger folding knife is a maybe..

  2. I have an Ontario Utilitac II which I would love to carry with me all the time but carrying it in public would be illegal in my country. Most of the UK seems to be knife-phobic

  3. Great 👍video modern tools are the best way to go .But the old ways of rubbing to stick together making dead falls etc Will keep i alive if you have learns them

  4. 55F degrees, with rain and wind, can kill you and it can wear you down quickly too. Then something else kills you. You dont pay attention to where and how you are walking and you break a leg. Your judgement is degraded, as is your energy. and you dont gather enough wood to get you thru the night. It is VITAL that you carry enough of a shelter element to handle cold/wind/rain. such weather condtions can happen mid-day, in the summer, in the mountains and any night on the flatlands, any season but summer. It doesn't take much in the way of shelter element to handle such conditions, but it does take some. At the very least, you've got to have a 2 person SOL emergency bivvy (1/3rd lb, $30, ) and another 1/2 lb 5×7 ft bag, to put around the mylar bag, made out of clear PEVA shower curtain. You can construct bags with clear packing tape, but I prefer to have full zippers. Then I can wear the shelter bags as ponchos, if i need to so do, and I"m much less likely to damage the bags with my boots as I enter or exit them. By having a double layer of bag around you, you create a dead air space between them, which is very help ful vs windy and and cold conditions. You can also quickly assemble these 2 items into a Korchanski Supershelter,if you have your trekking poles (or some sticks) and some cordage and tape. Whether or not you get condensation inside of the two bag setup depends a lot upon the dew point. If you want to be certain that you dont get wet from condensation, you'll have to add another 1/2 lb bag, made out of Everbilt 4×15 ft absorbent painter's drop cloth, from Home Depot. $10. Along one side of the absorbent bag, I attach a strip of clear PEVA shower curtain, 2 ft wide, 7.5 ft long. Then I can open the two outide bags like a clamshell, aimed at the sun or the one way projected heat of a Siberian fire lay, With the fire, I can handle any temps short of Arctic. With the sun, I can be 30-40F degrees warmer at noon than I was a dawn. I can exercise in the shelter or the bags, to gain 10-20F degrees of metabolic heat, to get me thru a night, and then sleep from 11 am to 5pm, when it's warmest. I can also use a discrete Dakota fire pit to heat rocks or water, which are then taken inside of my shelter to warm me 10-20F degrees, for 2-3 hours. The 2-3 bags fold and roll up into a package the size of a football or basket ball, depending upon whether you have the absorbent bag. I consider it to be well worth the extra bulk, weight and hassle. You can easily be too sick or hurt to look for natural shelter or to bushcraft a primitive shelter. When you have these 2-3 bags, you'll gain a lot just by crawling into them, but you'll do best, vs cold and wind if you can manage to tent them by stretching a ridgeline thru them. I always add a 5×7 ft bugnet bag, myself. It' just another 1/4 lb,, useful in cold weather by laying it atop of you, between the mylar bag and your body, to reduce the risk of condensation soaking your clothing.

  5. my legs get cold easily, due to poor circulation and there's many reasons why you should have a hammock as vs sleeping on the ground. The hammock however, adds another soft ball size and 1 lb of weight to your shelter-kit. With a hammock, you dont need flat ground, if you have trees. With a hammock, you'd not down in the mud, brush, bugs, snakes, water, stones, thorns, sticks, etc. you dont have to gather debris and stuff it into your contractor bag. to lay upon. You can stuff 2 such drum liner bags with dry debris (if you can find any) and get inside of them and be a lot warmer than if you had nothing in the way of shelter from the rain, wind and cold. I suggest that you either look at each handful of debris carefuly, or smoke the pile of debris, so that you're not putting bugs inside of your bag with you. Learn to make the Siberian fire lay, the alternative swedish torch and the 3 hole gravity fed Dakota fire pit. have at least a canteen cup in which to heat a quart of water and a canteen or plastic bottle to use as hot water bottle in your sleeping gear. A metal canteen and metal cup let you heat (or boil to drink) water at the same time. You can probably get buy with a kit that's only the size of a foot ball, if the weather's not too bad and you're not stuck out there too long, but you can forget about an Altoid tin "kit" being enough, cause it's not. A military buttpack, with some other items attached to the hip belt, can suffice rather handlily, IF you're able to gather debris and have a fire.

  6. Un saludo un admirador mas de. Su pagina saludos sede Colombia un veterano de combate que también está realizando un proyecto de escribir un libro ojala cuando lo termine pueda enviárselo y saber su concepto

  7. you MIGHT need that stuff, eventually, but you'll need a real cover element TONIGHT, unless you live on Hawaii. You'll either need protection from cold, rain, wind, or from sun, heat, bugs. Everyone neglects the cover element cause it's not cool, and it's bulky and heavy. But you've got to have it. You either need the hammock, tarp and bugnet, or you need the sleeping bag and insulator from the cold ground and often, you need both, as the night progresses.

  8. Hey now, Im no Bigfoot hunter but I think I sees a Samsquanch there at 12:17… Probably smells all that Gucci Cuh lone that goateed feller has on