Finding the best meal when hiking, camping, or trying to survive can be a difficult thing to do.
One thing is for certain when it comes to preparing for any kind of natural disaster or catastrophe, food and water are going to be one of your top considerations.
A news report is aired several times every year discussing how a motorist, climber or hiker has been lost, and every day somebody in the U.S. is robbed, mugged or taken hostage by somebody who has a deadly weapon.
I live in the Midwest these days, which means that I have to deal with the occasional tornado warning, but nothing more serious than that. It's a fair sight better than the worries I had in my former home on the East Coast.
Earthquakes preparedness is, unfortunately, something most people don't put much thought into. Even in quake-prone areas like California, most residents go about their daily lives without giving earthquake preparation a second thought.
Having lived all my life in Tornado Alley, I'm as accustomed to tornado watches, and warnings as people in Minnesota are to snowstorms. I can remember many sleepless nights through the years when we were either up watching the weather or lying in bed listening to weather updates on the radio.
If you are planning on moving to, or live in a hot weather/subtropical climate, here a couple of things that you need to know about the importance of adapting to unwieldy seasons. Hot weather season typically starts from the first day of June to November 30 annually.
The truth is that following basic survival protocol may just be the thing you need to make sure that you and your family make it safely through a terrible storm. In fact, this might even be just a typical day for people living in areas which are usually exposed to natural disasters of the kind.
If we are to learn something from history is that diseases are capable of taking quite a lot of innocent lives. Past epidemics have managed wiping hundreds of millions of people off the face of our planet and that’s undoubtedly a lesson to be learned.