Emergency Items (Please read)

Combat Obama's Civilian National Defense goons (Warning this material is extremely dangerous)


Are You Ready? also provides in-depth information on specific hazards including what to do before, during, and after each hazard type. The following hazards are possible: Floods, Tornadoes, Hurricanes, Thunderstorms and Lightning, Winter Storms and Extreme Cold, Extreme Heat, Earthquakes, Volcanoes, Landslide and Debris Flows (Mudslide), Tsunamis, Fires, Wildfires, Hazardous Materials Incidents, Household Chemical Emergencies, Nuclear Power Plant, and Terrorism (including Explosion, Biological, Chemical, Nuclear, and Radiological hazards)

Develop a family safety plan

An emergency preparedness plan is your family's guide to safety. Learn about potential disasters that can occur in your community and discuss what each family member should do.

Identify a place for family members to meet if separated by a disaster.

Establish an out-of-town friend or relative to act as a point of contact for separated family members to call. Make sure everyone has the number.

Ask your local emergency management office about your community's warning system, evacuation plans and routes and the location of public shelters near your home, work or school.

Complete an emergency preparedness checklist and review it with your family.

Depending on the type of disaster, determine the best escape routes from your house and find the safest place in your house.

Locate the main electric fuse box, water service main and natural gas main. Teach responsible family members how and when to turn these utilities off. Keep necessary tools near gas and water shut-off valves.

Post emergency numbers by the telephone.

Learn emergency first aid and CPR. Contact your local Red Cross chapter for details.

Install smoke detectors on every level of your home. Test them monthly and change the batteries at least once a year.

Show each family member where the fire extinguisher is kept. Get training on how to use it.

Identify potential hazards in your home and take corrective action to help reduce the risk of injury. Secure large or heavy items that could fall and cause damage or injury.

Practice implementing your plan.

The Federal Emergency Management Agency and the American Red Cross recommend families stock their homes with six basics: water, food, first aid supplies, clothing and bedding, tools and emergency supplies, and special items. Keep the items that you would most likely need during an evacuation in an easy-to carry container, such as a covered trash container, a camping backpack or a duffle bag.

Your emergency supplies should include a battery-operated radio and flashlight with extra batteries, matches in a waterproof container, a non-electric can opener, eating utensils, a fire extinguisher, plastic sheeting and tape. Also remember to have cash on hand because banks may not be open and ATMs may not be operating. Other items to consider include signal flares, sewing supplies, basic tools, maps, a whistle and sanitation supplies (such as toilet paper, a plastic bucket, disinfectant and soap).

During an emergency:

Remain calm and patient. Put your plan into action.

Check for injuries. Give first aid and get help for seriously injured people.

Listen to your battery powered radio for news and instructions. Evacuate, if advised to do so.

The three day supply text


The One year conservative supply for two

100 lbs rice (50 lbs regular and 50 lbs instant)

50 lbs brown rice 20 lbs sticky rice

50 lbs dried beans

8 cases canned corn, 8 cases green beans, 8 cases peas, and 4 cases spinach.

8 lbs sugar

40 lbs bread floor

40 lbs instant potatoes

24 cans celery soup

48 cans Cream mushroom soup

48 can chicken soup

4 cases canned sliced potatoes precooked

24 – 48 lbs instant milk

At east 4 boxes instant oatmeal

Consider coffee and creamers and “sweet and low” (Moo-moo cups like at restaurants.)

300 paper plates – 300 Styrofoam plates- 100 Styrofoam soup bowls – drinking cups

Honey and peanut butter

24 cans Sardines 75 cents at “Big Lots”  in Arlington, Tx

48 cans of chili

Canned Pinto, kidney and black beans

Pop corn and granola bars

Various condiments as needed

Bread machine

Salt and pepper

Soap and 300 rolls toilet paper

800 gal of water store in dark cool place date each bottle

Two burner Propane cook stove with hose that goes outside

Ten 100 lb bottles of propane covered with large drop cloth.

You may think of some other things including hand tools


Note. – this is food for 2 people, double it for four