▶ “Survival” Mods

Always looking for new and improved ways to distribute the weight of my gear for every day use, as well as how to get the most out of my E.D.C. Check out the mods, and gear options listed below for some great ideas on how to mod out your gear with some of these ideas.
Let me tell you from the get go, some of these are just plain genius, while others are just scratch your head and get you thinking types of videos.

▶ What Goes in a Bug Out Bag?

▶ Top Ten Bug Out Bag MISTAKES!

▶ Top 10 Forgotten Bug Out Bag Items

▶ “Survival” Boot Mods – YouTube

▶ Chap Stick Keychain Mod Secret Stash Box

▶ 20 Paper Clip Hacks for Survival & Everyday Uses

▶ 20 Condom Uses for SHTF Survival

▶ 10 Everyday Items You Can Re-purpose in a Survival Situation

Get Home Bag EDC

Check out our recent Get Home Bag [everyday carry bag] walk through with Admin Chad H. from: Survival of the Most Prepared [facebook.com/mostprepared] and our group at: facebook.com/groups/sotmp
click this link to the video: www.youtube.com/watch?v=Bk_4Vn6SQO4

Hardtack: Survival Food for Survival Situations!

Hardtack (or hard tack) is a simple type of cracker or biscuit, made from flour, water, and sometimes salt. Inexpensive and long-lasting, it was and is used for sustenance in the absence of perishable foods, commonly during long sea voyages and military campaigns. The name derives from the British sailor slang for food, “tack.” It is known by other names such as pilot bread, ship’s biscuit, shipbiscuit, sea biscuit, cabin bread, sea bread (as rations for sailors), brewis (possibly a cognate with “brose”), or pejoratively “dog biscuits”, “tooth dullers”, “sheet iron”, “worm castles”, or “molar breakers”.

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DIY Handcrafted Solar Tracking System

The “Modular” design will allow you to construct any size solar tracker, single or dual axis, and adapt it to any type of device. Photovoltaic PV solar panels, Solar Concentrators, Solar Heaters Solar Cookers and even mobile and marine trackers are possible with our modular design. The new circuit designed by Mike Mladejovsky, PhD uses an inexpensive comparator integrated circuit and Darlington pair transistor outputs to drive up to a 1 amp DC motor. While this circuit can drive large motors it is also possible to build mini-trackers with input voltages as low as 3.6volts. The sun sensor is simplified using only six LEDs and the drive units are slew type designs driven by planetary geared drill motors which provide lots of torque and are self locking.

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