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18:18, 15 December 2017

Entrenching Tool, CHINLIN Emergency Hammer Kit, Fire Stater, Portable Heavy Duty Survival Gear Multi-function Folding Shovel for Camping Backpacking Hiking Survival (Blue Bag with Alloy Steel)


Entrenching Tool, CHINLIN Emergency Hammer Kit, Fire Stater, Portable Heavy Duty Survival Gear Multi-function Folding Shovel for Camping Backpacking Hiking Survival (Blue Bag with Alloy Steel)
Entrenching Tool, CHINLIN Emergency Hammer Kit, Fire Stater, Portable Heavy Duty Survival Gear Multi-function Folding Shovel for Camping Backpacking Hiking Survival (Blue Bag with Alloy Steel)

Item Description
Characteristics:
❶The shovel is alloy steel material, high temperature nitriding, hardness 40-45.
❷Alloy steel sharp saw, can saw wooden, plastic efficiently.
❸Multi-function pickaxes, support shovel, dig, plane, cut, pry nails.
❹Multi fish phosphorus knife, high good quality steel material, peel animal skins,scale fish phosphorus, cut rope.
❺Magnesium and whistle: 4.5cm/1.77inch magnesium rod, effortless to make fire. Higher good quality steel whistle, signals can be transmitted properly.
❻Emergency hammer and digging function, it can be utilised to break glass in danger or your car tires trapped into the soil.
❼Sharp shovel blade, combine with a short deal with, a very good kitchen knife Combine with a lengthy handle, can be employed to reduce thick branches.
❽Alloy steel material adjust screw rod, robust and sturdy to use. Support 45, 90, 180 angle adjustment, effortless to pull out the nail or wire.
❾Bottle opener, open the beer bottle at anytime.

Specification:
Brand: CHANGLIN
Model: 1534
Shovel Board Material: Alloy steel
Deal with Material: SPCC chrome stainless steel+rubber non-slip deal with
Surface Remedy: Surface oxidation rust prevention strategy
HRC Hardness: 40-45
Shovel Board Size: 14x11x0.18cm/five.51×4.33×0.07inch
Shovel Thickness: .18cm/.07inch
Knife Size: eight.5cm/3.35inch
Assembly Size: 63, 47, 34cm/24.8inch, 18.5inch, 13.38inch
Acquire Size: 20×13.5x6cm/7.87×5.31×2.36inch
Product Size: 63x14x4cm/25.20×5.51×1.57inch
Item Weight: .865kg/30.51oz
Package Size: 19.5×13.5x8cm/7.68×5.31×3.15inch
Package Weight: .96kg/33.86oz

Package Incorporated:
1x Emergency Hammer
1x Non-slip Handel
1x Extension Rod
1x Fish Phosphorus Knife
1x Whistle
1x Magnesium Rod
1x Shovel Board
1x Storage Bag
1x Manual

Value: $26.99

  • ❶WARRANTY: 1 year with 100% satisfaction and zero hassle returns assured.
  • ❷FEATURES: Higher alloy steel material Surface oxidation rust prevention Shovel board .18cm/.07inch thickness, powerful sufficient to endure the toughest circumstances Deep grain non-slip manage, make confident user comfortable and secure.
  • ❸PORTABLE: Tiny folding size with storage bag, can be put in backpack. Straightforward to adjust to three distinct length, 24.8inch, 18.5inch, 13.38inch.
  • ❹APPLICATION: The must-haves for surviving in the outdoors, like camping, fishing, cooking meal, exploring, traveling, hiking.
  • ❺MULTI-FUNCTION: Emergency hammer, bearing screw, fire starter, knife, fish phosphorus knife, shovel, hoe, pick, bottle opener, rope cutter, saw, whistle, chopper, all-in-one particular.
Entrenching Tool, CHINLIN Emergency Hammer Kit, Fire Stater, Portable Heavy Duty Survival Gear Multi-function Folding Shovel for Camping Backpacking Hiking Survival (Blue Bag with Alloy Steel)
Entrenching Tool, CHINLIN Emergency Hammer Kit, Fire Stater, Portable Heavy Duty Survival Gear Multi-function Folding Shovel for Camping Backpacking Hiking Survival (Blue Bag with Alloy Steel)Entrenching Tool, CHINLIN Emergency Hammer Kit, Fire Stater, Portable Heavy Duty Survival Gear Multi-function Folding Shovel for Camping Backpacking Hiking Survival (Blue Bag with Alloy Steel)Entrenching Tool, CHINLIN Emergency Hammer Kit, Fire Stater, Portable Heavy Duty Survival Gear Multi-function Folding Shovel for Camping Backpacking Hiking Survival (Blue Bag with Alloy Steel)Entrenching Tool, CHINLIN Emergency Hammer Kit, Fire Stater, Portable Heavy Duty Survival Gear Multi-function Folding Shovel for Camping Backpacking Hiking Survival (Blue Bag with Alloy Steel)Entrenching Tool, CHINLIN Emergency Hammer Kit, Fire Stater, Portable Heavy Duty Survival Gear Multi-function Folding Shovel for Camping Backpacking Hiking Survival (Blue Bag with Alloy Steel)Entrenching Tool, CHINLIN Emergency Hammer Kit, Fire Stater, Portable Heavy Duty Survival Gear Multi-function Folding Shovel for Camping Backpacking Hiking Survival (Blue Bag with Alloy Steel)Entrenching Tool, CHINLIN Emergency Hammer Kit, Fire Stater, Portable Heavy Duty Survival Gear Multi-function Folding Shovel for Camping Backpacking Hiking Survival (Blue Bag with Alloy Steel)

Winter Survival Travel Gear

Entrenching Tool, CHINLIN Emergency Hammer Kit, Fire Stater, Portable Heavy Duty Survival Gear Multi-function Folding Shovel for Camping Backpacking Hiking Survival (Blue Bag with Alloy Steel)Sensible Prepper Presents: Winter Survival Travel Gear. A list of typical sense Products to have in your automobile for the duration of the cold winter months. Being stranded in your car overnight or longer can turn into tragedy if you’re not prepared.

Grey Eagle Trader http://www.greyeagletrader.com/

Emergency Tarp Video: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8NDcKR-BOmI

SOL Escape Biviy Assessment: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NKW9-fTbkwk

Fire Kit Video: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=T-QObUdoANw

Cotton Ball Fire Starter: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FhBOUOqkK9I

Car Survival Kit: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AtWtxbNLq_w

Flashlight Source: Going Gear Web site: http://goinggear.com/
ten% discount use Sootch00 at checkout.

Tarp/ Space Blanket
Ice Scraper
Wool Cap
Insulated Socks
Balaclava
Gloves
Sun glasses
Hand warmers
Fire Kit
Cotton Balls & Vaseline (Fire Tender)
Flashlight w/ additional Batteries
Flare or Glow Sticks
Flare Gun w/flares
Shovel (Mil-Concern)
Pack

Thanks for watching~ Sootch00


Обсуждение: 50 коммент.
  1. Richard Downer says:

    Sootch, I live in the Atlanta area and was stuck in the gridlock for hours. Although I didn’t have to abandon my vehicle, I was prepared to do so. I actually got started with being prepared about a year ago after seeing a few of your videos. Thank you so much for all the time and effort you put into teaching others how to be sensible about their prepping!

  2. browneye77 says:

    I used to have a couple of bags of rock salt and kitty litter in the back of my truck for additional traction and to melt snow and ice. I always had a sleeping bag in the cab for when I did get stuck and had to wait out the night for a snow plow.

  3. AVanilla Gorilla says:

    I live pretty far north, good kit I would just include some type of heat source.. Also a real blanket.. It just depends on your temps.. We are far below zero for a good portion of the winter, exp at night.. We have disused it a few times and realized that most of the time we aren’t adequately dressed.. 20 below isn’t something a normal coat can protect against.. So we pack heavy and bring a small propane heater as well.. Always be prepared..!! Love your videos.. thanks..

  4. italo512 says:

    Come On Sootch!!!! You forgot the cigars??? Those are essential!!!

  5. nathanlief says:

    If you live up north I would add a blanket for each person just a moving blanket is better than nothing, but wool if you can afford it. Water and food, I keep a few gallons of water nothing fancy just you local store gallon of water I keep one per person so have 3. I throw a few MRE’s into the bag cause you never know. Also a bag of salt and kitty litter, weird yes but you can salt down the exhaust pipe exit to keep snow from accumulating so you can keep the car running and warm, and kitty litter will get you out of a bind with black ice. Thick rope as well. 

  6. sootch00 says:

    Hundreds of people were stranded overnight on the Freeways going through Atlanta yesterday, Jan 29, 2014. Be Prepared and stay alive. . 

  7. redneckoutdoors14 says:

    I like the volleyball player idea, but the rest is good too. I think you pretty much coved it all, maybe a come-a-long would be nice, incase you get stuck in the ditch, happens all the time up here in MI

  8. Travis Kopet says:

    its hypothermia when your body temp. drops below a homeostatic level, not hyperthermia which is when it raises above this level.

  9. dakotarcher09 says:

    I’m from North Dakota. Winter here generally lasts from November-March, though it can vary greatly by year, for example, its February and this year its really nice and warm outside. From February to April I keep a heavy coat and snowpants in the back of my car., along with the shovel.

  10. cwes41 says:

    I’m lucky; I wake up when my feet are cold. When I’d travel through sleet and snow going from LA up through the Oregon Cascades, I’d take extra heavy blankets and a big pillow and other cold weather gear. When waiting out a snowstorm, I’d pull into a rest stop. I’d warm up the car, get in the back and get cozy under the blanket with the motor off (I fear carbon monoxide). I’d leave my stocking feet outside the blanket  so that they would get cold and wake me up later. Then I’d warm up the car again and repeat the cycle until I could leave. Oh, I also had a plastic snow shovel to clear a starting path in front of the vehicle. By keeping the interior warm, my drinking water didn’t freeze.

  11. Kenneth Donnelly says:

    a fire kit is a bit redundant if your caught out on a Motorway (Freeway) good if you out in the sticks but as i said redundant if you caught on the majority of urban roadways in a off road vehicle  yes its common sense, yes a tea light is a good idea but any open flame in an enclosed environment especially in a stranded vehicle situation can be extremely dangerous, a small portable space heater that plugs in to a 12 volt cigarette lighter would be a better idea http://www.ebay.com/itm/150W-12V-Car-Van-Boat-Ceramic-Fan-Heater-Defogger-Defroster-Demister-PORTABLE-/191018437229?pt=Car_Audio_Video&hash=item2c79960a6d&vxp=mtr     that with that emergency tarp used as a divider to close of unused space in the vehicle (the one in that link is looks to be the same size or near to it as your fire kit, this is just my take on a winter type stranded vehicle situation, i would love to hear you take on this,
    Regards, 
    Ken.

  12. cwes41 says:

    To thejoshbtv: Good point! Keeping your skin covered in an icy wind is really important. In winter, I keep snow gear in the trunk which includes ski goggles, a face mask, and a  warm headcover along with insulated boots, bib, and parka.. I don’t have snowshoes so I keep close to main roads and highways when winter traveling conditions are really bad.

  13. ChiefPrepper says:

    I live in Kansas so the cold is somethingi have to deal with. My best advice is dress in layers. A shirt+ heavy sweater+ heavy coat= sweat. You don’t want sweat in the cold. Layers enables you to remove an article of clothing if you stay to sweat. They also make foot and toe warmers that are quite handy. I carry/use a military style, insulated baklava and it’s great. Sun off the snow can cause temporary blindness for up to 72 hours so sunglasses are important. Got any questions? Don’t be afraid to ask.

  14. Zach Schmidt says:

    Is that an MTM watch your wearing?

  15. Donny NY says:

    I carry with me everything you said on the video plus more, being stuck before on bad snow storms on highways cause big trailers or down trees, I learned the hard way good pair of winter boots and shovel come along way to keep the muffler clear of snow especially in those 2 feet snow accumulation storms and extra snacks stay warm.

  16. raccoontrapper says:

    I keep the following in my truck year around.
    sun glasses, flashlight, multiple pairs of gloves (cotton, leather & extrication), basic tool kit (including spare fuses), three 30 minute road flares, chemlights, hatchet, jumper cables, hi vis jacket (vol. fire & EMS), 4 way lug wrench, fire starters, med bag, 20 ft tow chain, and 2" and 2 5/8" receiver hitch.

    During the winter I add. 
    studded snow tires, 5 gal bucket of ice melt, shovel, hand warmers and ice scrapper. 

    I prefer the chemlights or flashlight vs a candle because the candle will produce C02.
    Also, in my mind a ice scrapper should have a longer handle for better reach across the windshield (at least with my big truck). Having one with a brush is also nice so you don’t get your hands wet scraping off the snow. I also keep road flares in my truck instead of a flare gun because in a bad snow storm arial flares won’t be visible from very far anyway. Road flares have the advantage of being much longer lasting and can be placed on the road to alert other drives which can help keep you from being rear ended wether you slide off the road into a snow bank or are just changing a tire. 

    Hope this helps!

  17. bud moore says:

    NICE TIPS

  18. ten22crew says:

    Lets see about this year here in SC

  19. Lance Baumgartner says:

    That picture at the end of that global warming book for $1 and said "overpriced" was hilarious.

  20. CLKlasse says:

    The aluminum foil is really good idea.

  21. Andrew Crites says:

    Tow straps change of clothes and a pot. Put a candle in the pot and it’s like a mini heater

  22. Siyanadi Shanna says:

    the greatest ideas that ive had was by following the Marla survive system
    (just google it) definately the most incredible preppers that I’ve tried.

  23. bomartin says:

    thanks for your videos, during this last ice storm we had in florida, your information can in handy and everyone was ready, thanks again.

  24. Kelvin Birmingham says:

    I throw in a heavy hunting or military coat on top of that.

  25. hall brolan says:

    woot woot south carolina sound off !!!!

  26. Joe Roy says:

    Another great item I keep as part of a fire kit is the smaller firestarting logs they are very cheap and come in a small brick I break them up and use them in smaller peices. They have them at most dollar stores and esp walmarts and k Marts and grocery stores.

  27. ForeverGhostdoggg says:

    Being in WNY i definately like your kit. I never thought of the flare option but i will definately look into it. Are there any you recommend? Like the Vid’s btw..

  28. Ian Brazier says:

    Something you may consider adding is a long tow strap. I keep one in my truck in case I need to pull someone back onto the road, or out of the snow. And if I get stuck, I’ve got one so another truck can pull me out. They’re pretty cheap and I’ve already used it a few times.

  29. Joe Roy says:

    @redmudpei I totally agree with your comment I drive a jeep and I get sooooooooo pissed off when people ride my ass of fly by me in there suvs esp suburbans and bigger ones they think they can do whatever in 4 wheel drive it’s rediculous

  30. Castin North says:

    I would add a couple of wool blankets and some chocolate

  31. Joyce Jason says:

    None of the car prep videos mention this, but if you and your family (i.e. kids, grandma etc.) are trapped in a vehicle for 13 hours or a couple of days — everyone will need to use some type of toilet. If you’re trapped on an expressway and snowed in what do you do? Do any preppers have suggestions? Females and children can’t just pee in a bottle. Also there is the matter of #2? What to do? I would love to tap into the mind of preppers to see what they might come up with for this very real emergency.

  32. Paolo Matelloni says:

    where to get the money tube/pod?

  33. John Dunaway says:

    I stole your idea and threw my e-tool in my trunk. Great for a…. variety of uses.

  34. Jason Mcdonald says:

    Great info. I have a walmart kit that I keep in my vehicle but will be adding some of these items as well.

  35. Austin Milby says:

    oddly for winter gloves my old mill surplus gloves like you have in the video has been one of the best pairs i’ve had. they arnt as warm but your fingers can move easier. if i am not using my hands for something that i need the movement with there staying in my pockets.

  36. Robert Kościelny says:

    Hello, can you tell me name of item at 3:30? I can’t Google where to buy such nice one with Velcro. Thanks in advance

  37. redmudpei says:

    Studded winter tires and a real Ice scrapper, a large one with the brush on one end so you’re not getting your hands wet. A good ax and recovery strap should be year round items.

    Best tool, is your brain and knowing when to stay home, and what your vehicle is capable of. 4x4s are not invincible, nor do they stop on a dime. Too many idiots tailgate in bad weather.

  38. Craig O says:

    In the UK you can get cheap snow/mud escape tracks that are nice and packable at about 18" long very good to get you moving again just rember to tie them to the back of your car so you don’t have to stop till you have better ground

  39. grouch314 says:

    I like to keep my car kit in a backpack alongside my get home bag. That way if there’s someone else in the car with me, they can use that pack and take some stuff from the car kit that’s too big/heavy for my get home bag, such as a stove or the extra water. Alternatively, if I have my edc pack we can do the same thing with that.

  40. Keith Johnson says:

    Great video.I use a large 40 mm ammo can in both of my vehicles.Kind of heavy but lots of room and I am not going to be taking it with me.I also carry a medium size bag of extra clothes , either summer or winter.A versa shelter based on Wilderness survival site. I can carry this with my get home bag if I have to abandon my vehicle.Some other useful tools.Alcohol stove, With extra fuel.Head lamp.Pioneer kit with Axe, shovel, machete,20 inch bow saw, crow bar, toll kit,etc.Case of bottled water.Cell phone charger.Stay safe my friends.

  41. Илья Медов says:

    full gas tank is a very helpful piece of gear in winter.
    this winter in russia (near orenburgh) there was an accident with a big group of cars that got stuck for 16 hours in snowstom. those people aren’t used to low temperatures, orenburgh is one of the southernest parts of russia.
    one man died – his car ran out of gas, he went out looking for a car that still had gas for heating, he lost the road and froze somewhere in the middle of a field.
    and many people got frostbites while getting to the cars that still got gas.

  42. Yukon12gauge says:

    I live in a northern area. One thing that is nice is half bottles of water. When they freeze they don’t burst .  I like my swede’s coatless

  43. Marcus Hampton says:

    As a survivalist all you really need in your vehicle is a zero degree sleeping bag, food, and water. A tiny stove to melt ice or snow could save your life. If you are prepared with enough food and can get clean water you can last a long time. Obviously, like you said, that is assuming you are sensibly dressed. I survive in the Olympic Mountains and I face this on a regular basis.

  44. LongBig Johnson says:

    You need to have a polar bear advising folks on this topic

  45. Pixely Charge says:

    You should have at least 9 of those flares

  46. Alex B says:

    Hey sensible prepped can you do a review on the grabber brand emergency all weather space blanket? It is bigger than the other all weather space blanked but I’m am not sure if it is the same quality of the smaller one

  47. ten22crew says:

    Yeah Down here South Carolina. We had a decent winter back in 2014-2014 specially Jan – Feb

  48. Ian Brazier says:

    a bucket of kitty litter also helps when you don’t have any traction in the snow. Toss a couple handfuls under the tires and it grips like crazy

  49. Walter Kovacs says:

    Sensible prepping – just as advertised!

    The modular preparedness mentality is such a pragmatic one! i have a core G.O.O.D. bag that will offer *some* essentials for all seasons, but stored right next to it, i have some Winter gloves, a balaclava, extra food and water, tomahawk, machete, gps, – a bunch of other options for situation specific or seasonal predicaments.

    The closest thing i would offer to constructed criticism would be if it’s a car prep kit, i would prefer a larger (&snow) shovel.

  50. mohamed amine Badji says:

    I’m not sure but ,if anyone else wants to learn about
    best dried food for survival
    try Franaar Spies Control Formula (do a google search ) ? Ive heard some interesting things about it and my cousin got cool results with it.

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