Bug out bags and survival backpacks

Emergency Planning and Checklists


 Learned about what can happen and how your community is prepared
to respond to emergencies, prepare your family by creating a family disaster
plan. You can begin this process by gathering family members and reviewing the
information you obtained in Section 1.1 (hazards, warning systems, evacuation routes and community and other plans). Discuss with them what you would do if family members are not home when a warning is issued. Additionally, your family plan should address the following:
• Escape routes.
• Family communications.
• Utility shut-off and safety.
• Insurance and vital records.
• Special needs.
• Caring for animals.
• Safety Skills
Information on these family planning considerations are covered in the following
Escape Routes
Draw a floor plan of your home. Use a blank sheet of paper for each floor. Mark two escape routes from each room. Make sure children understand the drawings.
Post a copy of the drawings at eye level in each child’s room.
Where to Meet Establish a place to meet in the event of an emergency, such as a fire.

10 Person Deluxe Home and Office Survival Kit

This 10 person survival kit comes with all you and 10 people will need to weather a natural disaster or emergency for up to 72 hours. This all-in-one survival kit contains everything you will need in an easy to carry hikers backpack. No one can predict when a disaster will strike, but you can predict how you will handle it with this life saving product. Your family is the most important thing in your life – protect theirs with this 10 person home and office survival kit

The Emergency Kit comes with the below essential survival supplies:

(10) Boxes of Aqua Literz

(10) 2400 Calorie food bars

(50) Water Purification Tablets

(1) Dynamo Radio Flashlight 4 in 1

(1) Rechargeable Squeeze Flashlight – 3 LED flashlight

(1) 36 Hour Emergency Candle

(5) 12 Hour Green Emergency Glow Sticks

(1) Box of Waterproof Matches

(1) 5-in-1 Survival Whistle

(10) Emergency Survival Blankets

(1) 2 Person Tube Tent with Rope

(10) Emergency Ponchos with Hood

(1) 6′ x 8′ Blue Tarp

(1) 7 1/2″ Flat Pry Bar

(1) 16 Function Knife

(2) Pairs Palm Dotted Work Gloves

(1) Roll Duct Tape – 2″ x 10 yards

(10) N95 Respirator Dust Masks

(1) Pair of Safety Goggles

(1) Sewing Kit

(2) Toilet Bags with Chemicals

(10) Hygiene Kits

(10) Pocket Tissue Packs

(1) Air Freshner

(2) 57 Piece Portable First Aid Kit

(2) Decks of Playing Cards


This survival kit was designed using advice from experts in the emergency preparedness industry. It follows guidelines given by government agencies and non-profit preparedness organizations in the event of an emergency.

Are You Ready?
Assemble a Disaster Supplies Kit
Basic Disaster Supplies Kit
The following items are recommended for inclusion in your basic disaster supplies
• Three-day supply of non-perishable food.
• Three-day supply of water – one gallon of water per person, per day.
• Portable, battery-powered radio or television and extra batteries.
• Flashlight and extra batteries.
• First aid kit and manual.
• Sanitation and hygiene items (moist towelettes and toilet paper).
• Matches and waterproof container.
• Whistle.
• Extra clothing.
• Kitchen accessories and cooking utensils, including a can opener.
• Photocopies of credit and identifi
cation cards.
• Cash and coins.
• Special needs items, such as prescription medications, eye glasses, contact lens
solutions, and hearing aid batteries.
• Items for infants, such as formula, diapers, bottles, and pacifi
• Other items to meet your unique family needs.
If you live in a cold climate, you must think about warmth. It is possible that you
will not have heat. Think about your clothing and bedding supplies. Be sure to
include one complete change of clothing and shoes per person, including:
• Jacket or coat.
• Long pants.
• Long sleeve shirt.
• Sturdy shoes.
• Hat, mittens, and scarf.
• Sleeping bag or warm blanket (per person).
Be sure to account for growing children and other family changes. See Appendix B
for a detailed checklist of disaster supplies. You may want to add some of the items
listed to your basic disaster supplies kit depending on the specifi
c needs of your
Are You Ready?
Assemble a Disaster Supplies Kit
Maintaining Your Disaster
Supplies Kit
Just as important as putting your supplies together is maintaining them so they are
safe to use when needed. Here are some tips to keep your supplies ready and in
good condition:
• Keep canned foods in a dry place where the temperature is cool.
• Store boxed food in tightly closed plastic or metal containers to protect from pests and to extend its shelf life.
• Throw out any canned good that becomes swollen, dented, or corroded.
• Use foods before they go bad, and replace them with fresh supplies.
• Place new items at the back of the storage area and older ones in the front.
• Change stored food and water supplies every six months.

If you choose to use your own storage containers, choose two-liter plastic soft drink bottles – not plastic jugs or cardboard containers that have had milk or fruit juice in them. Milk protein and fruit sugars cannot be adequately removed from these containers and provide an environment for bacterial growth when water
is stored in them. Cardboard containers also leak easily and are not designed for long-term storage of liquids. Also, do not use glass containers, because they can break and are heavy.

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