“The United States is probably less prepared for any kind of nuclear detonation than it has been at any time since the Cold War,” according to Alex Wellerstein, historian of science and tech at Stevens Institute of Technology.
On June 30th, 1775, the Continental Congress agreed to adopt its first “Articles of War.”
On this day in 1775, the Continental Congress drafts its rationale for taking up arms against Great Britain in the Articles of War. Just 15 days earlier, they had appointed General George Washington to Commander-in-Chief.
While we’re only halfway through 2018, this volatile year has already seen significant developments that seriously affect folks like us who prepare.
In an emergency situation, we all know we need food, water, shelter, air to breathe. All of these are necessary to keep us alive and healthy.
But what if we’re not healthy? If you or anyone in your crew is injured, sick or worse, everything else you’ve prepared won’t matter if you can’t attend to the medical need.
This week, I want to give you an overview of my approach to emergency first aid and medical preparedness. My 3 “quick-start guidelines will help you build your own plan.