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43 replies
  1. Avatar
    Emila Smith says:

    Don’t forget at least a few bottles of water. I would add misc pkg of salt pepper sugar or sugar substitute. I think carnation instant breakfast pkg and hot cocoa mixes make a yummy hot breakfast. I buy vanilla to put in the hot choc mix. I have also mixed vanilla with oj when I didn’t have milk. It was great. Powder milk also good to add. Definitely tea bags. Also just some plain pasta noodles and cans of tomato sauce. I also buy organic powdered ched cheese from Anthony’s. It’s delicious! Anthony’s carries other organic foods. Everyone needs all kinds of kits! I broke mine down into these categories: Shelter kit; fire kit; communication, signaling, information kit; clothing back up kit; warmth (think blankets, mylar blanket, hot hands) kit; hygiene kit; first add/medical kit; lighting/flashlights/glow sticks/candles kit; and food kit. My car is stocked with all these things since I’m usually always near my car. I have empty back packs in the event that I have to take just a few things and leave on foot.

  2. Avatar
    Ellen Griffith says:

    Awesome video. My husband and I already purchased a emergency 72 hour kit a few months ago but still I like seeing other options and ideas that I can add. We also have a tent just in case. However I still haven’t made a emergency kit for our cats which I think is important. So for a video idea maybe include a kit for pet owners.

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    Michelle Kulas says:

    Great video! One tip I would add is to look for low-sodium items where possible. Packaged and canned goods are usually high in salt, and that will make you thirsty and bloated, especially if you are used to eating fresh foods.

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    Jazzie Red says:

    I stopped paying but the minimum on my bills, and I'm saving as much of my cash as I can. If I wind up not using it before all this is over, I'll just use it to help pay off debt. I got spam, I don't normally eat it, but I love it. So I got it in my kit. Make sure you put something in there that is a special treat.

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    Lyn Morris says:

    Given I live in an earthquake prone area, I'm a little too complacent when it comes to having food etc in place. That said, when I'm considering what foods to include my priority is shelf stable and edible food when faced with an emergency rather than the nutrition of the foods. I do know that many have an "oh bleep" response when I mention keeping spare prescription meds in my kit (pharmacist reminded me to make sure I rotate them so that normally happens when I get a new repeat) <– same applies with any routinely taken over the counter items that may be in the kit too.

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    Tiffany Reeves says:

    Emergency medical kit. Obviously first aid items but life sustaining medications/devices. My son has a medical condition that requires him to take numerous meds. Some can’t be missed or he’d become very ill. We have an emergency med kit for him. It’s a little draw string backpack.We are working on go bags but his meds are critical some are specialty drugs so there’s no just picking them up from any pharmacy.

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    mydirtyfeet says:

    Love this Sarah! Me and my sister (we share an appartement) saw the pandemic coming and bought a two weeks supply (at least) of food for the two of us several weeks before anyone started panicking. It was an investment (we spend around €150) but it feels good to have and know that if we get sick, we can stay home for at least two weeks without having to worry about supplies. Everything in there keeps for at least 6 months (the thing we struggled with was chorizo or salami, anyone any tips on where to buy that with a longer expiration date?) and most at least 18 months. We have a list of the contents and a reminder to check it and replace items when needed. We have a good variety of rice, pasta and potato mash pouches. Two six packs of milk, because we are basically addicted to yoghurt and we could not find any shelf stable yoghurt. Lots of cans of fruit, vegetables, beans and soup, tuna and chicken. We like to cook from scratch so we tried to think of some trusted meals that we could adapt to a shelf stable version. Sure our beet risotto won’t have fresh rocket, but the dish works otherwise. Would like to extend our storage even further, but probably when the stores are less overwhelmed and will need to seriously consider storage space….

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    Erin Dixon says:

    This is a great idea! Due to food allergies, I can’t eat any of it, though. But the video is making me think about what I can use to make a similar bucket to suit my needs. Because of where I live, I always have a stocked pantry and managed to do a big stock up before things got more dire. The only thing I need to keep on the lookout for is toilet paper to add to what I have. I’m going to look for the food safe bucket you have for some of the flour I use. Amazon sent me two giant bags when I only ordered one and they sent the wrong flour but I can still use it.

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    Finding a way says:

    What are some good options if you don't have a food bucket would a backpack work if the emergency may be sooner? And stored in a pantry or a plastic bin till the time comes? Maybe putting non canned goods in a ziplock? Maybe do a video on what you can use in your house for different kits. Like items you can grab from you on house right now to throw something together last minute without having to leave the house to buy it.

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    Nicole Williams says:

    Great vid! I do shudder a bit at the nutrional value of some of these items, but completely understand. As my husband & I’ve been stocking up to get 3-6 months of supplies for us, we did get an entire bag of candy (chocolates, gummies, etc) as our personal “comfort bag. 😂

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    Shannon Woody says:

    Bucket can also be used for hauling water if necessary. And on that note, I'd put a backpacking water filter (not a lifestraw, those are only for actually drinking, I suggest a Katadyn BeFree or Sawyer Sueeze or even a larger pump filter for larger families) in there.

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    2ravenrick says:

    There are two glaring holes in this kit. First, you will need a 2nd container to contain cookware, utensils and a camping stove to actually prepare a lot of it. A natural disaster can cause the stoppage of all utilities and/or you may have to leave your residence. The second item you would need is plenty of bottled water, at least 1 gal/person/day. You would also need enough water to cover the preparation of those meals. Go camping to a location without facilities over a weekend to gain experience.

  13. Avatar
    Paula Hawkins says:

    I have an fondue pot, tea candles and waterproof matches and a lighter – it's easy to use and great to cook in and heat water for coffee or tea when the power goes off – we were without power for 3 weeks after hurricane Ike!


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