Think of the fanny pack, the messenger bag, or any other small backpack that can carry your daily needs.
A simple space blanket or Bivy Sack will protect you from the wind and cold and could very well save your life when it is frigid outside.
If you are putting your own kit together then first figure your needs, and how big of a kit you can include in your bag. In an Altoids tin you can put several Band-Aids, a couple of antiseptic wipes, a few pills such as Tylenol, and still have a little room to spare. Headlamps are also a good choice and come in very handy when you need your hands free to work on something in the dark. I like to carry both a surival knife and a multitool because some jobs need a bigger blade and others just need the tools. Contact us with a description of the clipart you are searching for and we'll help you find it. Anyone who spends time in the outdoors needs to know about tick bite prevention. Ticks are diminutive, parasitic arachnids broadly distributed around the world and most notable as transmitters of a variety of diseases. While you may encounter ticks across a wide range of habitats, you’re typically most at risk in areas of tall grass, heavy brush, and dense shrublands and woods. To prevent a tick bite in such tick-prone areas, wear a hat as well as long sleeves and pants, and tuck your pant cuffs into your socks. A tick bite can be the beginning of flu-like symptoms, so monitor yourself for any sign of major tick-borne illnesses.


These packs are just an inconspicuous day pack like everyone carries around in the city…the main difference for survivalists is ours have survival gear in them.
There are several soft sided first aid kits available for purchase, or you can put your own kit together.
Sure you can hold a flashlight in your teeth, but you will be much quicker and more efficient with a headlamp. The dimes, quarters, and half-dollars made in the USA before 1965  are 90% silver and should be very valuable if paper money loses its value. It takes a bit of preparation and alertness to keep ticks off you—and to detect them if they hitch a ride.
Light-colored clothing is best, because it’s that much easier to spot a little brown or black hitchhiker. If possible, strip down and use a mirror for a comprehensive search; it’s often easiest to do all this in a shower. They commonly roam around a while before biting, so if you check yourself as soon as possible after passing through likely habitat, your chances of actually having one attach itself to you—and possibly transfer infection—is less likely. Grasp the tick as close to your skin as possible—tweezers are best, so be sure to keep a pair in your survival gear—and lift straight up firmly. In general, many of these diseases first manifest themselves through chills, fever, achiness, and fatigue. Knowledge and diligence—hallmarks of true outdoor self reliance—will greatly reduce the chance of contracting a serious tick-borne disease.


In case you don’t know, a day bag (or pack) is a lightweight small pack that is taken with you wherever you go.
Because it takes up the least room, the space blanket is a better fit for the butt pack, if that is your pack of choice. Besides, you look silly with a flashlight in your mouth with drool dripping from your chin! Every EDC Bag that I have ever seen is constantly evolving though…they change and adopt to the needs of the owner. A tick bite can be the source of a tick-borne disease include Rocky Mountain spotted fever, tularemia, Colorado tick fever, and tick-borne relapsing fever. They include tea-tree and other botanical oils applied to skin, as well as garlic—in raw or pill form—directly ingested. You can use your survival knife from your survival gear to pin one down for closer inspection.
Also, be sure to carry the proper tools listed above in your survival gear for tick prevention and treatment. These can be diagnostic: A Lyme disease patient commonly shows a circular rash called an erythema migrans, often resembling a bull’s-eye.



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