Re: [Hammock Camping] Re: Survival/emergency topics, was Solar Stills
>>"In this situation, we're interested in surviving the night andlimping out the next day, but we
want to be close enough to see other people walking the trail who may
be able to help, if
ahhh! Why not hang across the trail? Anyone (and everyone) on the
trail will find you.
You also need to remember that it is much harder to keep warm in a
hammock. There is air circulation all around you. This is very nice on
those hot, hot summer nights, but can be a problem once the temps get
anything near cool.
- Yep, a copious amount of clean water used to flush a wound (at
pressure if possible) is really all you need. some studies suggest
it's even potentially more destructive to the injured tissue to use
peroxide or other anit-bacterial cleaning agents.
Huh, good old mother nature provided H2O, how about that.
Another thing I find really interesting is that according to the
rescue peeps I've talked to most rescues occur within a 72 hour
period. That has changed the way I look at my "survival" kit.
Jamie in AZ
--- In firstname.lastname@example.org, pure mahem <pure_mahem@...>
>and remove the towlettes now that I know this. The reason I went with
> Thanks for the info I will definately add the women's sanitary pad
clorox as a water treatment is that I remember reading in one of the
outdoor magazines or survival shows that overdosing iodine can be
potentially deadly where as the clorox has a bit more of a higher
fudge factor. another thing I thought of is that since I carry the
alcohol couldn't I dilute a bit of the gel in a bit of water and come
up with an applicalble antiseptic if needed? For the most part I guess
I always figured that I would just use my treated water as a flush if
I needed one.