The Atlantic hurricane season starts in a little over a month (on June 1), which means there is still time to prepare if you live in an at-risk area. Take a look at these three survival lessons and factor Jeff’s advice into your emergency plans.
There are homes across the U.S. built near hillsides or narrow channels that can easily turn into a deadly mudslide — yours may be one of them. So today, I want to share four tips to help you stay safe in the event of a mudslide where you live.
After several stormy weeks, it seems like Mother Nature has calmed down a bit. But winter is coming, and the cold often brings with it its own brand of violent weather. Check out the following piece from our friends over at 4Patriots in which they offer the most sensible solution for a grid-down scenario — whatever the cause.
Whether it’s hurricanes, tornados or wildfires — we are being inundated with devastating natural disasters. Even though timing and trajectories can be predicted for many of these disastrous events (or you may live in an area that won’t be affected), there is one deadly force that does not discriminate its victims.
It’s important that you establish a communication plan with your family BEFORE a disaster so when the time comes, everyone knows exactly what to do to stay in contact. This piece from Modern Combat & Survival runs down seven communication strategies most people don’t know.
In an emergency situation you never, ever want to rely on the government. You have to be self-sufficient and able to provide enough food and water for your family to outlast the crisis. Here’s how.
When making emergency preparations, water should be at the top of your list. If you’re prepared with these four items, you won’t have to worry about having clean drinking water for your family during a crisis.
It’s crazy how history repeats itself. We published the article below in Spy & Survival Briefing almost a year ago to the day — on Aug. 22, 2016 — and here we are again. Please take a moment to read this article and then consider your own evacuation plan. Because next year, this could be you.
This week’s mailbag covers a variety of questions from survival radios to propane storage and more. On your marks…
In a natural disaster or other emergency, you are pretty much on your own. You can’t always depend on local police or fire personnel to come save the day. So as you’re preparing — purchasing supplies and gear — you should also consider taking classes in one or more of these four skill sets.