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72 hour survival kit

72 Hour Survival Kit
By Holly Deyo
NOTE: THESE PAGES HAVE BEEN DRAMATICALLY UPDATED IN
DARE TO PREPARE — 2ND EDITION
This information may be used by you freely for noncommercial
use only with my name and email address attached.
holly@standeyo.com
http://standeyo.com
Contents 1996-2008 Holly Deyo. All rights reserved.
Contents
03 Overview - Why Should We Store Provisions?
05 Emergencey Preparedness For The Car
07 Food And Water Items For One Person
10 First Aid Items
12 General Supplies At Home
15 Pre-Assembled Kits
72 Hour Survival Kit
Whether you believe in Bible prophesy or not, whether you believe futurists like Edgar Cayce and Gordon- Michael Scallion or whether you have merely looked around and figured things are a little bit off kilter, it makes good practical sense to keep extra food, water and first aid supplies on hand.
If you have been busy the past six years and missed the effects of El Nino, go to any web site that discusses our changing weather. Frequently it is heard in the news, read in the paper and spread on the Internet. It has affected and will continue to affect crops, animal and human life; ocean temperatures and nearly everything formerly believed to be constant in our lives.
On September 19, 1997 over Art Bell’s Coast to Coast AM radio program heard by 18 million listeners; Art, Gordon-Michael Scallion and my husband, Stan Deyo, discussed the effects El Nino forced onto our envi- ronment. It can no longer be shrugged off as a passing strange event. The weird has now become the norm and it is impacting all of our lives in a soon-to-be devastating way.
The Sun which has always been a “taken-for-granted” constant is now considered “unstable”. As of 1991, it began emitting two new rays and once-rare, solar flares and CMEs are disrupting our lives with increasing frequency. New, frightening diseases are appearing and formerly controlled bacteria and viruses are re- emerging only to be found drug-resistant.
Wheat , cotton and corn crops are seeing more severe droughts. Grain stores are down. Fish, frogs and mi- croorganisms are sick and/or mutating. Places that don’t need rain are pelted with too much. The Larson and Ross Ice Shelves, due to significant ocean heating, are breaking apart. Significant melting would cause mas- sive coastal flooding and could leading to polar shifts. These are no longer “airy-fairy, what-if” scenarios nor are they products of Millennium Fever. That’s over, but now terrorism is in our midst - something we hoped would remain in nightmares only. These major concerns are bearing down on us and it is up to each person Growing up my mother always keep a stash of canned goods, packaged foods, toilet paper, disinfectant, candles, blankets, and other usable items in our crawl space. Foods were neatly lined upon makeshift shelv- ing, rotated into meals toward expiration and replaced upon consumption. When asked why she stored things, she never really pinned it down. It might have been still vivid memories of the Great Depression or that underlying sense of unease most of us have felt for some time now. Whatever the reason, she passed on the baton of emergency preparedness.
We were blessed not to have endured the destructive forces of hurricanes, earthquakes, unemployment and civil unrest; but in Missouri, we certainly experienced power outages from tornadoes, blizzards, ice storms and flooding. Twisters ripped through Tornado Alley - often enough to make us wary of anvil-shaped clouds. On several occasions we were certainly glad Mom had squirreled away plenty of food, candles and extra blankets. I suspect these occurrences are only a whiff of what is in store for planet Earth. It does say in Scripture that hard times are coming and I think they are just around the corner.
With that cheery thought, we encourage each of you to do several things. First and foremost, have a daily chat with the Lord. He will point you in the right direction and help with the hard decisions. Times ahead will certainly be scary and it helps to know He is on your side.
Holly Deyo
www.standeyo.com
72 Hour Survival Kit
Next, take positive steps to organize your household with the following pages as guidelines. These lists were researched and cross-referenced through many organizations such as FEMA; Australia’s EMA; American Red Cross; USGS-NEIC; New Zealand and Canada’s government prep sites plus countless other disaster preparation areas and survival specialists. We have made these suggestions simple, yet adequate to cover And last, as Stan has addressed many times on the radio as well as on the Internet, it is important to build community within your area. Few people can be totally self-sufficient. The only way we can expect to survive really tough times is through group effort. The answer is NOT to blow your neighbor away if he has failed to prepare himself. If he is not paying attention to events around him, share this information. It costs you nothing and may save a life in the process. If anything is unclear or you have questions, please feel free Holly Deyo
www.standeyo.com
72 Hour Survival Kit
This list is whittled to bare essentials for three days’ survival if you are not at home where many of these items are at your fingertips. Other supplies might be nice, but for those on a strict budget, plan your gear around these core items. Any additional supplies can be added to suit personal taste, vehicle space and budget. Where quantities aren’t noted, assume only one of this item is needed. Suggested amounts are for one person only, especially in the area of water consumption. The exception to this rule is the First Aid Kit. Medical items were planned with a small family in mind. They can be divided between the adults or main- These 72-hour kits should be packed and kept in your car. If disaster strikes while you are home, chances are you can get to your vehicle. If a crisis occurs while you are traveling, even to the grocery store, your survival If you have a spouse, he or she should be carrying an identical pack in his/her car. Provisions for children and pets need to be included too. If children are not of driving age or don’t have their own car, supplies for them should be kept in your vehicle. Some supplies for children need not be duplicated like a compass, tools or much of the camping gear, but each person must have the daily recommended amount of water and food.
In Colorado during winter months, meteorologists have advised residents for years to always keep in the car: water, candles, matches, chocolate, extra blankets, energy bars and peanut butter. Expecting the unexpected became embedded in our brains. In minutes a heavy, wet “white-out” (snow) can drop from the mountains, blind and strand motorists. Preparation is merely good common sense. This list below is much the same Candles, enough for 36 hours use (these can provide some warmth - set them in secure bases to prevent a Sleeping Bag, Bedroll, Swag or Wool Blankets Foam Pads to go under sleeping bag, bedroll, etc. Space Blanket (reflects up to 90% of your body heat and Mosquito Netting (epecially necessary in view of all the mosquito-borne diseases) Holly Deyo
www.standeyo.com
72 Hour Survival Kit
Five Gallon (20 liter) Pail with Lid (can double as portable toilet) Gas Mask if you are living in one of the top 120 major cities Rain Poncho OR Rubberized Parka and Rain Pants (oversized to allow for clothes layering) *The majority of people will need to consider seasonal changes. Every season, make sure to update your stored change of clothes for the appropriate weather conditions. For winter, include coats, hats, gloves, ther- mal underwear, snow boots and clothes for layering.
Radio (solar, hand cranked or battery powered; if battery, include extra batteries) $200 in cash and change (during times of disaster, charge cards and checks can’t be verified)* Compass of good quality (these are expensive but necessary) Phone numbers and addresses of friends/family Pre-addressed, stamped postcards of friends and family out-of-state (if a disaster is widespread, you’ll want Signal Flares, three (these are not legal in Australia) *Money is always hard to tuck away and pretend it isn’t there, but in this instance, it is a necessity. One can’t assume to put expenditures on credit cards during a crisis. Think about it. Whenever you make a pur- chase, it is always verified by a telephoned authorization number. If phone lines are down and these numbers are not obtainable, chances are your purchase won’t be allowed.
Holly Deyo
www.standeyo.com
72 Hour Survival Kit
Surgical Gloves, three pair (these are inexpensive and can be obtained in discount stores) Trash Bags (three, for human waste and misc. trash) births, deaths, marriage certificates and divorce decrees charge card account numbers and their “lost or stolen” notification numbers Holly Deyo
www.standeyo.com
72 Hour Survival Kit
Firearm for Protection (personal choice item) *(Keep these items in water tight containers. Many survival and camping stores sell flat, water tight pouches. If you have a food vacuum sealer, this is another great use for it!) Heart and/or Blood Pressure Medications and necessary Prescriptions Oxygen, Portable (extra tanks and hoses if this is required) Warmer Clothing (generally the elderly have trouble with poor circulation and get cold easier.) Water, one gallon (4 liters) per dog per day. For a cat, it is about 1 pint.* *(Even if it is a small animal, plan on the unexpected. SOMEBODY will undoubtedly spill their day’s ra- tion and the pet’s water can be used in extreme emergency.) Multi-Purpose Tool with knife, pliers, screwdrivers Needles and Thread, select several needles with large and regular-sized eyes Roll of Duct Tape (this has innumerable uses) Holly Deyo
www.standeyo.com
72 Hour Survival Kit
Food/Water Supplies: Pick any combination for three days supply Heater Meals (this is a brand of non-refrigerated emergency food with its own heating element built in. No fires required. They are approximately US$6 each.) Water, 3 gallons or 13 litres (1 gallon or 4 litres per person per day) - additional water may be needed for Paper Plates, Plastic Eating Utensils, Disposable Cups (one each per meal plus extra cups) 1-Quart (1-litre) Containers with lids for purifying water, two so water can be poured back and forth to re- Zip-loc Freezer Bags, gallon or 4 liter (1 box) Zip-loc Freezer Bags, quart or 1 liter (1 box) *MRE’s are not tops on nutritional charts but they are convenient, have a long shelf life, need no refrigera- tion nor any special preparation. They have a high sodium count so if you are on a salt-restricted diet, these might not be the best choice. Again though, we are only looking at three meals. More MRE information.
Holly Deyo
www.standeyo.com
72 Hour Survival Kit
Bandages, gauze, 3” (8cm) x 3” and 4” (10cm) x 4” Bandages, gauze, 18” (45cm) x 36” (90cm) Bandages for burns (Second Skin) 3” (8cm) x 3.5” (9cm) box Band-Aids in assorted sizes, flexible and moisture resistant best box Eyedropper (additional to the one for chlorine bleach) rolls First Aid Tape, .5” (1.25cm) x 10 yds (9m) and 1” (2.5cm) x 5 yds (4.5m) pair Gloves, lightweight rubber, (for medical and hygiene purposes) bottle Meat Tenderizer for insect bites and stings bottle Potassium Iodide-[KI] or Potassium Iodate-[KIO3] (either is fine) Thermometers, disposable OR 1 digital, (no breakables with mercury) tube Anti-Fungal (Desenex, Micatin, Tinactin, Lotrimin) tube Antiseptic Ointment (Neosporin, Dettol) box Constipation (Ex-Lax, Dulcolax, Durolax) box Decongestant (Actifed, Sudafed, Repetabs) tube Hemorrhoid Relief (Preparation H, Anusol) Holly Deyo
www.standeyo.com
72 Hour Survival Kit
bottle Itching, Insect/Rash (Caladril, Calamine) (Kwells, Dramamine, Travacalm, Meclizine) box Pain, Fever Reducer (Panadeine, Mobigesic) bottle Vomit Inducer (Ipecac Activated charcoal) tube Yeast Infection Treatment (Monistat, Gyne-Lotrimin) Many items can be obtained at discount stores like Sam’s, Costco, Target, K-Mart and Wal-Mart. Other sup- ply sources are second-hand stores, Salvation Army, Army Surplus stores and garage sales. This does not have to be a “Cadillac” set of gear. Supplies are for survival. Nothing has to be “designer”, only functional.
If your first inclination is to say, “I can’t AFFORD this!” Think practically where corners can be cut in the weekly budget. If your family goes out to the movies, why not rent a video and “rat-hole” those $$ spent for the show? If nothing else, bring your refreshments from home - expensive candy bars, soft drinks and pop- corn CAN cut into the wallet! Put those extra dollars toward survival gear. A few less nights of fast food can pay for your 72-hour survival food! In the area of Personal Hygiene, discount stores offer travel sizes which can reduce not only the carrying weight of your backpack, but space taken up and $$ spent.
Stored water doesn’t have to be Perrier or some other expensive brand. Treated tap water stored in empty 2-litre soft drink bottles suffice nicely. In fact, mineral water will only make a person thirstier. (See our Long The most expensive item on this list is the compass. Good hand-held compasses range from US$50 - $250. A decent Boy Scout compass can be purchased for around US$50. If you are completely lost, there can be no dollar value placed on this item. It is not cheap, but we have several ideas.
Talk to other folks of like mind, possibly you can put together a group purchase and bring down individual cost. Try this approach with Army surplus stores. If you have a Sam’s Club or other bulk food warehouse in your area, ask them about supplying some of the desired items for large purchases. Apply this strategy to the First Aid Kit and General Supplies as well as the Food Items.
Holly Deyo
www.standeyo.com
72 Hour Survival Kit
This list is whittled to bare essentials for three days’ survival at home. Many other items would certainly be nice, but for those on a strict budget, plan your gear around these core supplies. Any additional supplies can be added to suit personal taste and budget. Where quantities aren’t noted, assume only one of this item is needed. Suggested amounts are for one person only, especially in the area of water consumption. The excep- tion to this rule is the First Aid Kit. These medical items were planned with a small family in mind.
These 72-hour survival kits should be packed and kept in or close to your safe room. Preparation is merely Sleeping Bag, Bedroll, Swag or Thermal Blankets Foam Pads to go under sleeping bag, bedroll, etc. especially for the elderly Gas Mask, especially if you are in one of the top 120 major cities for terror attacks *The majority of people will need to consider seasonal changes. Every season, update your stored change of clothes for the appropriate weather conditions. For winter, if you are under a bio-chemical attack, furnac- es and fireplaces should be blocked off and the interior heat may drop to a chilly temperature, include coats, hats, gloves, thermal underwear, snow boots and clothes for layering. For Summer, without air conditioning, you don’t need heavy sweats and thermal undies! Radio (hand cranked or battery powered; if battery, include extra batteries) Phone numbers and addresses of friends/family $200 in cash and change (during times of disaster, charge cards and checks can’t be verified)* *Money is always hard to tuck away and pretend it isn’t there, but in this instance, it is a necessity. One can’t assume to put expenditures on credit cards during a crisis. Think about it. Whenever you make a pur- chase, it is always verified by a telephoned authorization number. If phone lines are down and these numbers are not obtainable, chances are your purchase won’t be allowed.
Liquid Bleach and Eyedropper (sprinkle in portable toilet to keep down bacteria and smell) Holly Deyo
www.standeyo.com
72 Hour Survival Kit
Surgical Gloves, three pair (these are inexpensive and can be obtained in discount stores) Trash Bags (three, for human waste and misc. rubbish) Multi-Purpose Tool with knife, pliers, screwdrivers Water and Water Bowl, one gallon (4 liters) per dog per day. For a cat, it is about 1 pint.* Newspaper or litter box (some place pets can feel it is OK to use) *(Even if it is a small animal, plan on the unexpected. SOMEBODY will undoubtedly spill their day’s ration and the pet’s water can be used in extreme emergency.) Holly Deyo
www.standeyo.com
72 Hour Survival Kit
Oxygen, Portable (extra tanks and hoses if this is required) Warmer Clothing (generally the elderly have trouble with poor circulation and get cold easier.) Holly Deyo
www.standeyo.com
72 Hour Survival Kit
For those who have the $$ but not the time, check out these sites for already assembled 72-hour packs. They vary in price and product, so compare their offerings: Holly Deyo
www.standeyo.com

Source: http://www.theacademy.org.au/training/resources/pdf/72HourKit.pdf

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