The Absolute Rights team has published the “170 Gallons A Day” eBook that tells everything anyone needs to know about how to purify water in a disaster or crisis situation.
Austin, TX. (PRWEB) January 28, 2012
The Absolute Rights newsletter reveals the fact that there is a lot of survival and preparedness lists information floating around the Internet, but there are a few items that continue to slip even the mind of survivalists. These are often forgotten, but easy to find items for survival of a disaster that people really need to keep in storage, adds the Absolute Rights newsletter. The Absolute Rights team has a saying about survival preparedness stock, two is one and one is none, signifying that quantity can indeed equal quality.
The first, most important item for survival and preparedness is bleach, because of the ability bleach has to kill bacteria, germs, that can threaten health in a disaster or crisis situation, says the Absolute Rights newsletter. Bleach is not a substitute for a quality water filtration system, adds the Absolute Rights newsletter, but it does great in a pinch and it is an incredibly [cheap item to purify water in a disaster or crisis.
Water is the most important factor in survival, because potable water is one of the first items to become contaminated in a disaster, writes the Absolute Newsletter in their current newsletter. Chlorine in bleach is one of the main ingredients the public water supply system uses to keep water safe, adds the Absolute Rights Newsletter. If the water filter breaks, is stolen, or lost a small bottle of plain, non scented 5-6% hypochlorite bleach will become invaluable in helping purify the water supply, plus bleach is easy to store and can be a simple cost effective life saver. The Absolute Rights team has published the “170 Gallons A Day” eBook that tells everything anyone needs to know about how to purify water in a disaster or crisis situation.
The second item that the Absolute Rights newsletter explains is always forgotten on the survival lists floating around the Internet, is sunscreen. Many times in a disaster or crisis lots of time will be spent in the sun, looking for water, shelter, food, and other survival needs, reports the Absolute Rights newsletter. Even in the cold northern areas, light skin can get sunburned, which can make it very hard to continue the survival routine that is necessary in a disaster or crisis, says the recent Absolute Rights newsletter.
The Absolute Rights newsletter explains the third important item for survival and preparedness is antibacterial soap and disinfectant hand rub. It only costs a few dollars for a 64-ounce jug of antibacterial soap, reports the Absolute Rights newsletter, and for those dealing with post hurricane or nuclear reactor environments, soap is more valuable than any precious metal.
In a prolonged survival environment, unhealthy teeth can lead to all sorts of infections and illnesses, so the Absolute Rights newsletter adds this as number four on the list, and recommends keeping a stock of extra toothbrushes and dental floss. Extra eye wear, like prescription glasses and sunglasses are invaluable in a survival situation, so the Absolute Rights newsletter lists them as number five on the list.
The ability to measure distances with a measuring tape, odometer, or just counting paces will be necessary, because when it comes to survival, explains the Absolute Rights newsletter distance is important. The Absolute Rights newspaper explains that distance is number six on the list and is important, because route sign and markers may be missing along a pre determined route, so measuring distance is necessary in finding a safe place for survival.
The number seven spot on the Absolute Rights newsletter is to test everything, because many times people are really excited during preparedness, and do not test to see if everything works. When a crisis or disaster happens it is not the time to find out that survival and preparedness equipment does not work, as the Absolute Rights team always says, an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure.