Constitutional Emergency

* Shape: Break up the shape of all your kit and body parts to avoid line of sight-to object recognition detection. A canteens shape or weapons outline will betray you to the OPFOR.

* Shine: Nothing shines. Everything is to be camouflaged or subdued at the very least. Don't wait until something happens to wish you had taken some simple steps to C&C something properly. This goes for black boots as well.

* Sound: Noise discipline is a basic must. From absolutely no talking , to being sure your kit remains secured and quiet from squeaks, rattles, bouncing and other compromising noise. Leave your mouth open when on the creep. This will help you detect sound better. Hear them before they hear you.

* Surrounding Sounds: Use background noise and other surrounding noises to mask your movement when possible if you have to.

* Silhouette: Be sure to never contrast yourself against an opposing back drop. You can silhouette yourself even when wearing a camouflage rags.

* Step: Watch your step at all times. Be sure your foot wear allows you to comfortably sense and adhere to the grounds contour. Your step needs to be able to sense other obstructions, noise makers, or trip hazards your feet will encounter if you're not directly looking at your foot placement..

* Site: Be sure your line of site and peripherals are used to the maximum effectiveness of any situations as it allows. Never look at objects directly at night. Use a figure 8 motion or off set your gaze to see in very low light. Always use binoculars when necessary . See them so they don't see you..

* Surroundings: Make mental notes of your surroundings and adjust appropriately as you go. Know your areas surrounding a head of time for proper expectations and planning of what your overall dynamics needs will be and whats available .

* Shadows: Always use shadows. Avoid casting your own

* Smell: Body odor, flatulence and other odors like food or chemicals can betray you. Hide all body waste when possible. Anyone that's spent any time in the wilderness can attest to the sharpening of the human smell senses in the wilderness.

* Sets: Move in time sets. Move for 3 minutes, stop, smell, listen, observe for 8 at a minimum. Never rush it.

* Stride & Strut: Know when you need to get moving and know when you need to creep like glass. Over confidence of a situation in either direction can invite disaster if you rush or go too slow and give yourself away.

* Smoke: NO SMOKING, EVER. No fires when creeping unless its life or death. Wait for a secure R.O.N for a fire. M.R.E. Heaters can be used in a situation where you must eat. Gas burners are good too. If none or if it too dangerous, eat it cold..

* Senses: Try to rest to make the best of your senses and their ability to keep you safe and hidden. Too much mental fatigue will cause you to make costly mistakes. Rest when and where you can. Just don't get made.

* Secure: Be sure all straps and buckles on your kit are secured and not hanging about loosely. A ruck or webbing strap blowing in the wind can betray a well camouflaged Evader to even an untrained eye in many unexpected situations. Be sure all kit is secured properly from dropping items and snagging objects that can cause sound and motion,betraying your position.

The Grand Brotherhood

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All of the above is very good information to practice as often as possible.

For those of you that have dug-in for the long haul, I have a common-sense tip that never occurred to me until I visited a friend over the weekend. We were out in his work-shop just shooting the breeze when I noticed he had tools hanging absolutely everywhere. I don't mean a handful of common use tools like hammers and screw-drivers, I'm talking about possibly 1,000 different tools for every job imaginable. He had hand-tools that were used to make shoes and boots back in the early 1800's. He had tools to fix steam powered tractors. Tools to re-shoe a horse, and on and on and on. Taking it all in I wondered aloud "what in the world do you have all these for". His answer is something we can all relate to. He said that when the poop hits the fan and our power grid goes down and we must fend for ourselves or perish, that tools of every kind will end up being excellent barter items and you had better be ready to fix EVERYTHING your self. He said that the most important items we will need when things collapse is 'clear-thinking', 'stored food', 'good water supply', and 'tools'. When I asked about weapons, he rattled off about 7 or 8 different firearms. Then he said that he considered his firearms as tools and that was the reason he failed to mention them seperately. This of course makes perfectly good sense.

So.... if you have decided to stand your ground on your property, add "Tools" to your 'must have' list. Lots of em. Do NOT buy cheap ass chinese crap. Cheap made-in-china tools are useless. Buy tools that were preferably forged right here in the USA. Of course buying a lot of tools is just not in some peoples budget so buy what you can over time by going to Flea Markets and Yard Sales when you have a couple of extra dollars. One last suggestion... make a list of your more commonly used tools like hammers, saws, screw-drivers, etc, and buy 2 of each of them. Plus, make sure you always have at least 2 Multi-Tools similar to the Swiss Army knives. Multi-tools in a survival situation can be the difference between life and death.

Real good, thanks, let me add this; while some what expensive excellent camouflage is found in sporting goods stores, it is the camouflage clothing, tents, shelters, boots, scarfs, etc sold for turkey hunting.

The one other indispensable item you will need is a good solid KJV Bible, no sense spending eternity with the likes of clinton, hitler, obama, and kennedy when you don't have to.

AMEN brother!

This is excellent, and the comments are good additional information as well.  I would only like to add this piece of handy information that you can get from Amazon or have your local bookstore search out for you.

The Foxfire books printed back in the 1970's had excellent ways and means for survivalists and ordinary campers as well.

they were how to do and how to find things out in the woods and fields.

Another excellent source for growing things are the books by Ewel Gibbons, a naturalist, who wrote several books on foods found in nature...and how to cook them.  He also had some chapters on medicinal plants common to North America.

One of my favorite techniques for silencing equipment is ZipTies. Another technique commonly used is strips of duct tape (aka90mph tape)

 

Thanks.

Great Info!!!!!!!!  I will share this with like minded Patriots!!!

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