Saturday, February 7, 2015

80 Gallon Corner Water Tank

Emergency reserve 80 gallon corner water tank



Ideal for storing large quantities of water in tight spaces, the Emergency Reserve 80 Gallon Corner Water tank is a vertical corner storage tank. This tank was specifically designed to easily fit inside of most standard closets and other small spaces for storage.

The Emergency Reserve 80 Gallon Corner Water Tank is made of heavy duty FDA approved linear polyethylene.

They have a 30 gallon corner take as well.  For more information, click on the link below to see it at www.DailyBread.com:


Sunday, January 25, 2015

When Should You Get a HAM License? NOW!!!

"When talking to preppers and emergency preparedness folks most understand that communication is a must during any emergency.

Despite the fact that they will agree this is a must, very few have a solid communication plan in place beyond having a midland radio that they treat like walkie-talkies and still trusting in their cell phone for primary communication.

Well I know I was guilty of it as well for a long time.  Found every reason never do too much more than talk about how i am “going to” or “fixin to get” that taken care of."

Click on the following link to read they full article from p2t2solutions.com






Tuesday, January 20, 2015

2015 Great Utah ShakeOut

Banner Get Ready Red 300

Did you make any New Year's resolutions for 2015?  An easy one to make is to participate in the 2015 Great Utah ShakeOut earthquake drill! 

Remember, ShakeOut is on 

April 16th at 10:15 a.m.

With only a few months away,NOW is the time to register.  By doing so, you could inspire others to get prepared!



Click on the following link for more information and to sign up:





Sunday, January 4, 2015

5 Ways to Heat your MRE

The MRE Side Dish Combo includes a variety of delicious sides to eat on the go.
"On a campout, on-the-go, or in an emergency, Meals Ready to Eat (MRE) are a great way to get the nutrition and energy you need while you’re away from home. MRE’s are great because you can eat them absolutely any way you want.

MREs are pre-cooked meals making them safe to eat straight from the package—warm or cold.

But if you’re just not into eating your food cold (when you’ve got the choice), here are five ways you can heat up your MRE to satisfy your taste buds."


Click on the link below to read the entire posting from Emergency Essentials blog:







Thursday, January 1, 2015

20 to Ready

Gary R. Herbert"We all know it’s important to prepare for an emergency, but many of us the find task overwhelming both in terms of the investment of time and money necessary.

KBYU Eleven helps Utah families get prepared by breaking down the goal of preparedness into manageable 20 minute chunks.

Join our preparedness family as they work through activities designed to get them ready for the unexpected. Twenty to Ready is made possible in part by grant from foodinsurance.com, a Daily Bread company."


Click here to find out more about KBYU's 20 to Ready program and learn of important resources to help you in your emergency planning.






Tuesday, December 9, 2014

The 12 Tools You Need for Survival

Emergency Essentials LLC

"Preparing for emergency situations and natural disasters may seem overwhelming—but it doesn’t need to be. We’re here to make it as easy as possible.

That’s why we’ve created this list:


It’s a simple road-map to help you get all the gear you need to stay safe and healthy in a crisis.

Whether you live on a dozen acres of your own land or in a studio apartment in the city, this list will help you gather just the right food, shelter, and supplies that make sense for you and your family."





Wednesday, November 5, 2014

Disaster Response Drill In Draper

Disaster response drill in Draper fosters interagency cooperation


"...Prior to the drill, 30 students from the school's pre-med and drama clubs were selected and given a particular set of injuries, which nurses and doctors had to accurately identify based on reported symptoms before assigning the student to a treatment area.

Inside the makeshift care unit, nurses, doctors, lab personnel, pharmacists, radiologists and security officers busily arranged equipment and admitted patients. Posters lined the walls to designate areas for whatever treatment needs may arise, including emergency treatment, surgery, obstetrics and terminal care.

"It's hard to anticipate every scenario of what you would need to treat patients," said Carolyn Kunz, a registered nurse at Lone Peak Hospital..."


Read the entire article written by Morgan Jacobsen. posted at ksl.com, by clicking on the link below: