Build the perfect ‘bug out’ bag

What Happens if Your Bug Out Gun Breaks?

Pair of Glocks.

I’m actually going to float this fire — In the water it’s really windy out. And even with the wind floating. In water. Near disaster types and areas. I can get this fire tender canyon. Yet there — fire. Floating in the water quickly we win Craig leaving the states we’ve eaten doughnuts all morning but she got — we can’t bring — along exactly easy to eat.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://video.foxnews.com/v/1693410592001/build-the-perfect-bug-out-bag/

Many people believe the Mayans considered this date the end of the world. Of course, if it really is doomsday, preparing is moot. But if you think survival is possible, then this show could help. NatGeo brought together some preppers and journalists at The Greenbrier, a resort in White Sulphur Springs, W.Va., where an enormous bunker designed to shelter Congress is hidden. It’s an impressive setup, with safety and secrecy paramount. The government began planning it in 1958 and it stood ready for use, though it never was. In 1992, Ted Gup, an investigative reporter, disclosed its existence, and within four years the government stopped funding.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.oregonlive.com/movies/index.ssf/2012/12/got_your_bug-out_bag_packed.html

Got your bug-out bag packed?

So, if you are into buying a gun for one of those dreaded what if occasions, how do you guard against mechanical failure when ordering a replacement part from Brownell s or another part is no longer an option? Read the manual Your first defense against a mechanical failure is an understanding of your guns mechanics so I suggest you at least add a good manual to your bug out bag . By good S&W Shop manual. manual, I mean a shop manua l that lists every part that can break on your gun with pictures (especially of the little ones as these are what usually goes out first rather than the larger components). A cylinder stop screw here and a main spring there. Never a part costing more than fifteen dollars but guaranteed to take your gun offline just as if youd taken a torch and cut it in half. I have owned dozens of Smith & Wesson revolvers over the years and when they do break (which I admit has been rarely) it was the little parts.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.guns.com/2013/02/25/bug-out-bag-gun-breaks/

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