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Conflict

Rappel Like a Man

If you spend enough time in the backcountry, you'll eventually run into some steep terrain. Here's how to get down ... and all you need is rope.

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Survive Political Hot Spots

When a country is thrown into turmoil things can get ugly. Here's a guide that will show you how to escape alive.

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Conflict Articles

Survive Anything!

Just follow these guidelines and you’ll escape any predicament.

Prepare for Travel

Be ready before you hit the road.

Between Life and Death

When you're life's on the line, instinct takes over.

Stay Safe Abroad

Stay safe during your travels abroad.

Surviving the Undead

Shooting Editor John Snow showcases his choices of guns for surviving the zombie...

Prepare for a Social Collapse

Follow these tips and you'll survive even the worst-case scenarios.

Video

Below you will be able to view a series of videos about the Florida Keys, a renowned fishing destination. As soon as one video ends, the next one will automatically play.

  • December 27, 2013

    Survival Skills: 3 Wild Plants to Cure the Flu and Common Cold - 1

    Can’t make it to the drug store right now? Whatever the reason, you do have some natural medicinal options in the winter season. Look for these three plants to lessen the symptoms and shorten the duration of your next case of the cold or flu. All you need is a sharp eye and a patch of wild growth to find these common and potent medicinals. [ Read Full Post ]


  • December 23, 2013

    5 Survival Uses For Less-Than-Trophy Antlers - 2

    A freezer full of venison is a beautiful thing as deer season winds down, but what do you do with all the “leftovers”? Hides can be tanned, organs can become dog food, and sinew can be dried, but what about smaller antlers that you might not want to turn into a mount? Here are five pieces of survival gear that you can make from antler scraps during the long, dark winter ahead. [ Read Full Post ]


  • December 19, 2013

    Survival Skills: Make A Swedish Marshmallow For Water - 0

    Being snowbound is a bit like being stuck in a life raft in the middle of the ocean. In both cases, you’re surrounded by water, but it’s not suitable to drink unless you do something to it first. In the raft, you’d need a solar still or a reverse osmosis filter. But what’s the approach with snow?

    Since you’d be in a condition cold enough for snow, eating the stuff to stay hydrated is out of the question. Weather that’s cold enough for snow is plenty cold enough to give you hypothermia, and chilling your body core directly with snow is the last thing you’d want to do. It would also take too long to hydrate with snow. Snow is mostly frozen air. Depending on the snow crystal type and size, most snow is about 9 parts air and 1 part frozen water. This means that you’d need to eat 10 quarts of snow to have one quart of water in your belly. [ Read Full Post ]


  • December 17, 2013

    Survival Skills: How to Identify and Utilize Evergreen Trees - 3

    Winter tree identification can seem like a very daunting task in most areas. With the broad leaves having fallen in autumn, many trees require a very close inspection to determine their genus and species. Even then, you could still be completely stumped (pun intended). Lucky for us, though, the evergreens don’t change much over the colder months, and they offer many handy parts and materials. Here are three of the most useful needle-bearing trees that are common through much of America. [ Read Full Post ]


  • December 10, 2013

    Survival Medicine: Don’t Fall For Immersion Foot - 0

    Frostbite is a scary, injury that can cause permanent damage and is a constant threat in sub-freezing winter conditions. But did you know that moisture combined with cool temperatures can give you similar damage to frostbite—at temperatures above freezing?

    This condition is commonly known as immersion foot, and it is a chronic issue for cold-weather outdoorsmen and many homeless people. If the skin on your feet (or other extremities) is subject to days of uninterrupted moisture and cold temperatures between 32 and 50  degrees, the tissue can swell and shrivel; and some of the tissue can even die. This damage is similar to frostbite injuries, though immersion foot tends to sneak up on its victims, as opposed to the rapid harm and obvious surface symptoms of frostbite. The tissue does not freeze with immersion foot, but the circulatory, nerve, and skin damage can still be significant. [ Read Full Post ]


  • December 2, 2013

    Survival Gear: Grate Chef Firestarter Packets - 3

    Considering the wintery weather we are already encountering in late fall this year, you better be ready to do some fire building in the event you get into trouble over the next few months. Cold, wet, and windy conditions make fire building a very difficult chore. Use this time to stock up on lighters, matches, and various forms of tinder and fuel to add to your emergency equipment. When it comes to fuel, it’s hard to beat the good old cotton ball soaked in petroleum jelly, but Grate Chef FireStarter packets make a great back up. [ Read Full Post ]


  • November 25, 2013

    Survival Skills: How to Identify and Treat Hypothermia - 2

    Every outdoor enthusiast has probably had a touch of hypothermia at one point or another, and perhaps you’ve had more than just a touch. This dangerous cooling of the body occurs when a person’s body core temperature drops below 95  degrees Fahrenheit.

    Water, wind, and cold temperatures can work against you, causing the loss of critical body heat. But how do you spot this condition in yourself or others? [ Read Full Post ]


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