Bug Out Locations and Bunkers

This category covers but our locations and bunkers.

  • Decagon Link System: Yay or Nay?

    Shelter is probably one of the many things you have considered and planned for in the event that TEOTWAWKI strikes. This may include remaining in your home, meeting at a centralized location, building your own shelter, or pitching a tent. Whichever shelter method you choose, it is important to be able to get out of the elements and protect yourself. Beyond that, your level of commitment to shelter is up to you and it can be an basic or elaborate as you prefer. Many of us have a love-hate...
  • Is a Root Cellar Part of your Survival Plan?

    In the days of old, the concept of a refrigerator was not even a thought on the horizon. Our ancestors couldn't walk into the kitchen and pull on the door of their Whirpool, Kenmore, or Frigidaire to remove a snack because they lacked the power to run such a device. Despite this, they managed to survive by using root cellars, a concept from which we may have to borrow when the SHTF. A root cellar is a cool, dark place that is well ventilated and used for the storage of food items,...
  • Buidling an Emergency Woodland Shelter

    Chances are, at some point in your life and travels you will need to create a makeshift shelter for its survival benefits. This could be due to a hike that ran late or resulted in getting lost or perhaps because the SHTF has run you from your home. Regardless of the reason for it, knowing how to assemble a temporary shelter is advantageous for keeping you dry and buffered from the elements. One good thing about Mother Nature is that she always provides. What she provides, however, can vary...
  • Basic Survival Bunker Needs

    An item a lot of survivalists long for is an underground bunker. Having your own hole in the ground provides a lot of safety and security that the average above ground structure does not. For instance, underground bunkers can be concealed far more easily without the average passerby ever knowing they are there. It is also possible to better fortify and secure an underground bunker. Since there are no windows to break or garage doors to pop off the track to gain entry, it is that much safer...
  • Choosing and Preparing a Bug Out Location

    When it comes to prepping, there are bases you need to have covered. You've painstakingly packed your BOB, utilizing every ounce of space to fill a specific need. Your vehicle has been outfitted for survival travel and packed with necessities. Fortifications have been made to your home, which you've also thoroughly stocked with provisions to get you through. All of this sounds well and good, but what if the unexpected happens? Having a bug out location is yet another essential part of...
  1. Basic Survival Bunker Needs

    An item a lot of survivalists long for is an underground bunker. Having your own hole in the ground provides a lot of safety and security that the average above ground structure does not. For instance, underground bunkers can be concealed far more easily without the average passerby ever knowing they are there. It is also possible to better fortify and secure an underground bunker. Since there are no windows to break or garage doors to pop off the track to gain entry, it is that much safer...
  2. Is a Root Cellar Part of your Survival Plan?

    In the days of old, the concept of a refrigerator was not even a thought on the horizon. Our ancestors couldn't walk into the kitchen and pull on the door of their Whirpool, Kenmore, or Frigidaire to remove a snack because they lacked the power to run such a device. Despite this, they managed to survive by using root cellars, a concept from which we may have to borrow when the SHTF. A root cellar is a cool, dark place that is well ventilated and used for the storage of food items,...
  3. Choosing and Preparing a Bug Out Location

    When it comes to prepping, there are bases you need to have covered. You've painstakingly packed your BOB, utilizing every ounce of space to fill a specific need. Your vehicle has been outfitted for survival travel and packed with necessities. Fortifications have been made to your home, which you've also thoroughly stocked with provisions to get you through. All of this sounds well and good, but what if the unexpected happens? Having a bug out location is yet another essential part of...
  4. The Benefits of Prepping Privately

    When it comes to preparedness, there is a lot we can learn from one another. Because of this, we tend to group together and share information as well as important supplies and tactics. Whether we realize it or not, we are forming a network of sorts. As we get to know each other and share information to help one another, we are also sharing information about ourselves. While it is good to share knowledge and learn from each other, sometimes putting yourself out there can have a negative...
  5. Decagon Link System: Yay or Nay?

    Shelter is probably one of the many things you have considered and planned for in the event that TEOTWAWKI strikes. This may include remaining in your home, meeting at a centralized location, building your own shelter, or pitching a tent. Whichever shelter method you choose, it is important to be able to get out of the elements and protect yourself. Beyond that, your level of commitment to shelter is up to you and it can be an basic or elaborate as you prefer. Many of us have a love-hate...
  6. Buidling an Emergency Woodland Shelter

    Chances are, at some point in your life and travels you will need to create a makeshift shelter for its survival benefits. This could be due to a hike that ran late or resulted in getting lost or perhaps because the SHTF has run you from your home. Regardless of the reason for it, knowing how to assemble a temporary shelter is advantageous for keeping you dry and buffered from the elements. One good thing about Mother Nature is that she always provides. What she provides, however, can vary...
  7. Fortify with Foliage

    Your home is your castle. You have worked hard for the possessions you have and refuse to stand for someone trying to take them away. Because of this, you safeguard what you own, be it vehicles, home furnishings, or anything else of value. Your doors are locked. Motion lights have been installed. Video surveillance records those who come and go. All of this seems like adequate deterrent, but what is truly adequate to stop those who are desperate and have nothing to lose? What about those who...
Loading...