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Ammunition and ammo cans
Barrels, conversion kits, choke tubes
Bipods and tripods, rests and vises
Camping gear and survival items
Entrenching tools & shovels
Firestarters & lighters
First aid
Industrial Revolution
Lighting, lamps & lanterns
Packs & Bags
Rope & Paracord
Shelters / Showers
Survival gear
Tarps & Accessories
Tent Accessories
Thermal blankets, rain ponchos
Ultimate Survival Technologies UST
Water purification
Cleaning equipment, gun care
Clothing, tactical gear, LBE
Educational and training tools
Emergency Wise food, survival meals
Flashlights, tac-lights, lasers
Gun cases, range bags, duffels
Gun locks, vaults, and gun safes
Gun parts
Gunsmithing tools
Holsters, slings, gun belts
Hunting equipment
Knives, edged tools, multi tools
Law enforcement gear
Magazines and clips
NRA Membership
Pistol grips, gun stocks, recoil pads
Safety and personal security
Sights, scopes, rings and mounts
Targets and throwers
Zombie gun accessories

Camping gear and survival items

Some related items we carry on other pages of our site:
girl on camping cot

Advice for Preppers

Although camping gear and survival gear have become more mass produced and more economically made, they still cost a good deal of money. If you don't have several hundreds, or thousands, of bucks to spend on such equipment, consider doing things the "old fashioned" way:
  1. Do a little purchasing each month
  2. Stay within a budget
  3. Prioritize your purchases (example: firemaking is more important than having a tent)
Sticking to this plan can be more beneficial to you and your family than buying all your equipment all at once. By staying on a monthly budget and schedule, it forces you to keep the subject and thinking fresh. You won't forget if you have something, or don't have it. You will likely use your equipment more often because you think about it on a regular basis. If you want to get something expensive, but can't afford it, either do without and save up for it, or get a cheaper equivalent and upgrade later. You can always sell the cheaper item, or keep it around as a backup or spare.
A good example is found in tents. If you want a large wall tent or family dome tent, but can't afford it, consider getting economical pup tents and saving the difference in cost. When practical, upgrade to the large and expensive tent you want and sell the cheaper tents.

The Preparedness Onion: 3 day pack and 30 day pack

Think of preparedness in terms of "layers" like layers of an onion. The first and simplest layer of preparedness is a "Bug Out Bag" or "BOB." This is an extreme emergency bag or backpack or fishing vest designed to contain enough stuff to keep a person alive for 3 days; for simplicity, we will call it a "3 day pack." After the first 3 days, draw from additional resources, like a 30 day pack. You can think of this as "extended survival needs." It will include not only duplicates of what you commonly need in your 3 day pack, but will also include more in-depth, civilized, and advanced items. Examples: toiletries, extra medicine, a good can opener, a comprehensive gun cleaning kit, a mess kit and dishwashing soap. Start your preparedness with a 3 day pack and go from there.

Andean, Inc.
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