Bug out bags seem like a great idea. And in some instances, they are! But if it comes to a total societal meltdown, John thinks they may be a bit naive for many people. Bugging out likely means you’re alone, vulnerable, and running on limited resources. John explains 3 reasons why bugging out during the
Month: April 2020
I spend 24 hours in the forest witout being seen and navigating only using map and compass. I spend the night in a fire heated shelter used by special forces and military pilots without any sleeping bag. The shelter is made of a mylar blanket and some rope. In my version I also use a
Planning & Preparation, Land Navigation, and Concealment of Movement, are a few skill sets required to effectively bug out. Just like all things preparedness, practice and preplanning are absolutes. These are just a few skills discussed in this first video installment on bugging out. Fieldcraft Survival Links: https://fieldcraftsurvival.com/ https://fieldcraftsurvival.com/collections/training https://fieldcraftsurvival.com/collections/apparel Follow the Fieldcraft Survival Team
Today, we’ll take a look at a knife that’s proof that sometimes, less is more, and enjoy the shrunken size and improved solidity of the Benchmade Mini Bugout.
Today, we’ll take apart the Benchmade Mini-Bugout, and show you how it works and how to clean it up.
In this video, Nathan shows the modular Little Bug Out Shelter. The shelter is able to go from ultra lightweight solo shelter up to a 6 person tent. Consisting of 4 parts: The Base, the Vestibule, the Connecting Tarp, and the Nest. Little Bug Out Shelter Pieces LBO Base https://seekoutside.com/lil-bug-out-shelter-base/ LBO Base and Vestibule https://seekoutside.com/lil-bug-out-shelter-base-vestibule/