Archive for the 'Survival' Category

Seattle Homeowner Uses Rifle to Fend Off 4 Attackers in Early Morning Home Invasion Attempt

BY Herschel Smith
4 months, 4 weeks ago


Shortly after 5:30 a.m. on Wednesday, officers responded to the location for a report of an attempted home invasion robbery. Police spoke to the homeowner, who said three men tried to break down his door but were unsuccessful and fled the scene.

The SPD says the suspects tried a second time at around 12:25 a.m. the next morning.

Authorities say four men returned to the house to try breaking the door down with a sledgehammer.

The homeowner told police he was sleeping and woke up to loud banging at the door. He armed himself with a rifle, and when the suspects tried getting inside, he shot at them.

Most of the time home invasions are conducted by more than one person. The only thing missing here is the common protocol of the criminals to shout “Police, Police …”  Including those who are actually police.

Wilderness Survival

BY Herschel Smith
6 months ago

Let me explain what’s happening here before you watch this.

When hiking in the Teton’s in May of this year (on a professional trip to Idaho Falls, ID) with still a very heavy snow pack, I fell into a tree well.  When I began the hiking the Jenny Lake trail, the snow was inches deep.  During the trip it turned into feet deep, and I had no snow shoes and no trekking poles.  Anyway, it was extremely difficult to get out of the tree well and it took quite some time.

I was “post holing” in snow, and it had never occurred to me what happens when you go waist deep into snow.  You don’t remove your leg.  You have to dig your leg out.  The snow is like cement.  Here the snowboarder is head-down into a tree well and well within the snow.  He probably cannot expand his lungs very much in order to breath.  He certainly cannot extricate himself from the problem.

The skier is in a mad rush literally to save the man’s life.  Despite what he says, he cannot breath – not while encased in the snow pack.

As to applicability, whether you snow board or ski or not, the lesson [re]learned is just this: don’t ever leave your colleagues.  Ever.  If you’re with someone, they are acting very stupidly and irresponsibly to leave you, regardless of the fact that they may want to forge ahead and make time or whatever the reason.  He needs to find new friends.

This incident is followed up here and here.

Be Careful of Dangerous Insects

BY Herschel Smith
6 months, 1 week ago

And it just seems like we’re being inundated with this, especially the invasive kind.

Asian longhorned ticks (ALTs) have been spreading across the Eastern and Midwestern U.S. since at least 2017, according to the Center for Disease Prevention (CDC), and the pests’ numbers are now on the rise in Ohio—a recent study from the Ohio State University reveals. According to the study’s authors, 9,287 invasive ticks were removed from a farm in eastern Ohio in the summer of 2021 after three cattle were reported dead from tick bites by the landowner.

During the study—lead-authored by Ohio State Assistant Professor of Veterinary Preventive Medicine Risa Pesapane—scientists continued to monitor the invasive tick population after most of the pests were killed off with pesticides. They found that the Asian longhorn ticks returned to the pasture and continued to spread in June 2022, despite the tick control efforts undertaken in 2021.

“You cannot spray your way out of an Asian longhorned tick infestation,” Pesapane said in a Nov. 3 news release. “They are going to spread to pretty much every part of Ohio and they are going to be a long-term management problem. There is no getting rid of them.”

Pesapane said that the cattle killed during the 2021 ALT infestation in eastern Ohio sustained thousands of tick bites. “One of those was a healthy male bull, about 5 years old,” she said in the press release. “Enormous. To have been taken down by exsanguination by ticks, you can imagine that was tens of thousands of ticks on one animal.” The term “exsanguination” refers to the action of draining a person, animal, or organ of the blood needed to sustain life.

[ … ]

According to Pesapane, the invasive tick’s rapid spread lies in its ability to reproduce asexually, without mating. “There are no other ticks in North America that do that. So they can just march on, with exponential growth, without any limitation of having to find a mate …

Great.  Does anything good come out of Asia?

If it isn’t ticks, it’s chiggers.  This one is especially dangerous to humans.

Wildlife researchers at the University of North Carolina at Greensboro found a novel pathogen for the first time in North Carolina that is carried by chiggers.

Bacteria called Orientia tsutsugamushi causes the disease scrub typhus, which is spread to people through bites of infected chiggers, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

“That is a disease that has never been described in North America or in the Americas altogether,” Dr. Gideon Wasserberg, an infectious disease expert who works in the UNCG Department of Biology, said.

Symptoms include:

  • a dark scab at the site of the bite
  • confusion
  • fever
  • chills
  • headache
  • body aches
  • rash
  • larger lymph nodes

In some extreme cases, it can lead to organ failure.

Just great.

I’m happy that the suffering from summer is over and we’re facing some cold weather now, but summer will be back with a vengeance, so stay diligent.

SERE Specialist’s Pack Loadout | Two Weeks in the Field with Mitch Wiuff

BY Herschel Smith
6 months, 1 week ago

This guy had some gear I’ve never seen before, and I need to take a look at the water purification system he had going on.

Related, I see that he recommends powder mix (e.g., Gatorade) for electrolyte replacement.  This is important because water isn’t enough.

An Epic Story of Stateless Existence

6 months, 4 weeks ago

Without Comment from source:

My small family spent two years of our lives essentially stateless, stranded at sea, 18,000km from home, floating on 40ft of fiberglass. ‘Freedom to transact’ literally became a matter of life or death. This is our story.

Australia locked its citizens out from returning during the pandemic. My family (wife and three kids 3, 5 and 6 months old) were sailing on a catamaran in the eastern Caribbean at the time. We ended up there for two years waiting out the pandemic.

When the pandemic hit, we essentially became stateless. For a time, all countries within sailing distance closed their borders to Australian-flagged vessels. No flights or cruise ships. My son couldn’t renew his passport, and we had to get him temporary (refugee) papers.

Initially, we got locked down for 91 days on our boat in an overseas territory of France. The gendarme nautique (water police) prohibited us from leaving the boat. We technically weren’t even allowed to swim off the boat at anchor.

Early on, desperate to get the kids some exercise, we took the dinghy to an isolated beach. The gendarme came with guns and megaphones to enforce our isolation. The next day, a mini aircraft carrier arrived, and military control was implemented on the island.

Hurricane season arrived while we were still in lockdown, ramping up the stress. We provisioned to head to sea if a hurricane approached; stateless, the last resort plan was to drift at sea, waiting out the season. I studied the weather manically.

Months passed, hurricanes became imminent, the outlook dire; then Grenada saved us. They let 1,200 stranded boats in, despite their borders being completely shut. A tiny poor country was saving us when my own affluent country was blocking its citizens. This hit home hard.

We sailed 3 days non-stop to Grenada. Too late in the season, we faced terrible weather, experiencing multiple frontal systems, winds of 30-40+ knots, and at one point, three tornadic waterspouts closed in around us while the gooseneck bolt on the boom vibrated loose.

Two more weeks of quarantine, then freedom after 4 months restricted to the boat. NOAA then issued a hurricane warning with a track map directly over us. We scrambled to prepare and tie to the mangroves. Thankfully, it fizzled out and passed just south of us.

As time went by, we became forgotten citizens. ‘Freedom to Transact’ issues began to arise. We had been living in Canada for the 3 years prior on global expert visas. Canada had also locked us out (it remained open to citizens & PR but not to work visa holders).

Our Canadian bank cards expired, and we needed to physically be in Canada to activate new ones. Subsequently, our online banking account was suspended for suspicious activity. Again, we were required to go into a branch to remedy, which was impossible.

Our Australian bank access also became restricted. After roaming overseas for too long, our Australian phone SIMs expired and we lost access to our 2FA numbers needed for access to our bank accounts there.

To obtain a new SIM, we needed to provide government-approved ID and activate from within Australia. Again, the familiar response was ‘come into the bank and we can sort this out’. Loss of freedom of movement essentially led to a loss of freedom to transact.

Fortunately, we had access to family who could help us out, and the bank agreed, after much pleading over the phone, to accept a phone number of a family member for 2FA. But the lesson was clear: without Freedom to Transact, you have very limited options to sustain life.

The Australian government had also placed a Level 4 travel ban on the entire world for its citizens, previously reserved only for war zones. This immediately rendered both our travel and health insurance policies void due to exemption clauses for travel to Level 4 areas.

The Panama Canal then shut to vessels under 80ft. And so began two, often stressful, years at sea, 18,000km from home, reliant on the benevolence of small foreign countries to provide the very shelter that our own country refused to render.

In this crazy chapter of our lives, we faced numerous challenges, yet savoured incredible family experiences. Chiseled by the stress, we entered a heightened state of existence, ultimately transforming it into the most extraordinary time of our lives.

Navigating through immense technical and geopolitical intricacies, we journeyed using little more than wind across 15 countries & territories during the pandemic. With the absence of cruise ships/flights, the Caribbean’s remote tranquility echoed the serenity of the 1950s.

Sailing into endless sunsets, dolphins playfully surfed our bow’s wake, as the stars emerged in the evening sky. We saw numerous volcanic islands materialise on the horizon, and explored untouched jungles and secluded waterfalls.

We spent time with the kids wildlife spotting for monkeys, iguanas, bird colonies. Exploring volcanic landscapes, relaxing in hot springs. Swimming and diving over the reef with turtles and schools of fish. Just enjoying the sea and each other as we watch the kids grow up.

Endless hours at the beach meeting other stranded families from all over the world with vastly different backgrounds but ultimately a shared story. A common experience to bond us together.

We ran our own renewable power systems; solar and wind into a lithium bank. We made our own water via a small desalination unit, caught our own fish. Drank rum punch and watched the green flash from more remote beaches than one could expect to see in tens of lifetimes.

Not all roses obviously. The flip side was the challenges of raising a baby girl and two boys including doing home school in a confined space. Coming up to speed under duress as landlubbers with the realities of sailing, navigation, weather routing, and all boat systems.

Constantly working on the seemingly infinite list of boat maintenance jobs. Endless time spent provisioning and looking for parts. Fitting in the time to work remotely to keep us alive financially. Dragging anchor in midnight squalls, having other boats drag around you.

Enduring sleep deprivation from anchor alarms and a breastfeeding infant, we somehow persevered on multi-day sails without access to additional crew, testing our limits. We then faced extended lockdowns and quarantines everywhere upon arrival.

The mental angst of that initial 91 days of lockdown in the hurricane belt hoping that boarders would open somewhere for Australian flagged vessels before the hurricane season started will be with me for life. Certainly the hardest thing we have done as a family.

The 18 months that followed was a sublimely beautiful yet at times crushingly difficult; in hindsight the most meaningful time in our lives. When we finally made it home to Australia after two years floating on 40ft of fiberglass, it felt like an alternate reality.

People at home stressing about the smallest of issues and arguing over trivial things. The Australia I left, a nation of prolific travellers, was now scared of foreigners in a way I had never thought possible in my life. Something had been lost in the population here.

They had their own lockdown trauma. In a bizarre way being stranded at sea liberated us from it. Forged by circumstance, intermeshed into the physical world around us, our preconceived boundaries of what was possible in life physically and emotionally had been removed.

Yet in other ways it led to a kind of PTSD reintegrating into society. Everyone took for granted simple freedoms like freedom of movement, freedom to always be able to return to your home country, and freedom to transact. We knew first hand how fragile it all was.

I held back releasing ocean work or even this story as I needed time to process the experience. After two years of being back on land I created the Intrepid Ocean series to attempt to work though these thoughts and emotions.

The experience highlighted the fragility of the global norms and governance systems we take for granted. Now after three years back in Australia we are heading back to our boat in the Caribbean to finish what we started. The kids are now 4,8,10. So here we are again on the precipice about to jump off. To find out who we truly are, as individuals, as a family.

Copied in its entirety to make a record; who knows how long the source platform will allow this? He definitely should write it all out in book form.

America Has Deep Problems From Which It Will Never Recover

BY Herschel Smith
7 months, 2 weeks ago

A lot of instability is ongoing in the world today.  I suspect America is about to be at the heart and center of that instability.

It’s all by design and working as intended.

Prepare now while you can.  Faith, guns, ammo, food, family, tribe.

Ferrocerium Rod Versus Magnesium Block Versus Flint And Steel

BY Herschel Smith
7 months, 2 weeks ago

They all do different things and serve a different purpose.

Physical Fitness: 1000 Push-ups in a Single Set

BY Herschel Smith
7 months, 3 weeks ago

Mad props and respect to him.  I used to be on the power lifting team in college and still work out to this day, albeit at a greatly reduced intensity because of age.  But I certainly can’t do this.

It takes time and commitment.

Solo Survival Bushcraft Camping Overnight

BY Herschel Smith
8 months ago

At one time these were all things fathers could have taught their boys.  Given the state of America, I doubt it today.

Armed Good Samaritan Puts Quick End to Suspect’s Robbery Attempt

BY Herschel Smith
8 months ago

Western Journal.

Police say a man who allegedly pistol-whipped an employee at a dollar store during an armed robbery in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, last week is in jail thanks to the actions of an armed good Samaritan.

[ … ]

A man approached him and asked to be let into the store, claiming he had left his phone inside, police said.

According to authorities, the man, who was identified as 20-year-old Nicolas Richard Lee Deas, did not leave his phone in the store but intended to rob it — which police say he did.

Police said Deas, who was allegedly carrying a stolen handgun, had an accomplice, and both of them entered the store together.

Per officers, Deas ordered the employee to the store’s safe at gunpoint and told him, “Give me the money or I will kill you.”

The employee complied with the order and offered up $1,200 from the safe. Police said he was pistol-whipped multiple times in the back, neck and arm.

The commotion was apparently loud enough that it roused the attention of a business owner who was in close proximity.

The man, who was armed, ran toward the situation, entered the store and drew his gun on Deas, police said.

No shots were fired, but the good Samaritan, whose name has not been released, held the suspect at gunpoint until officers could come and make an arrest – which they did.

According to the report, the clerk was closing the store.  This is perfect timing for a robbery, and makes the request suspicious.  The clerk should always have a firearm and he (or she) should have unholstered it at that very moment.  The decision to allow the boy back into the store was an error.  I’ll venture that it won’t be made again.

It’s a shame this kid wasn’t put out of our misery because the OT requirement that he be either executed or made a slave to the offended until all debts were repaid in multiples, won’t be followed.  Instead, the state will put him inside a cage with other hardened criminals, pretend they have the power to rehabilitate him, and pay for his housing, food and medical care for several decades.

Some of us have feral animals to deal with in survival situations, some have two-legged threats, and some have both.

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