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        Are you prepared?

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        Water for Emergencies

        We are lucky to have readily available clean municipal water, but in an emergency, these sources may become unavailable. The Red Cross recommends that we each have at least 14 gallons of water per person stored for emergencies. That’s a lot to store and can’t be carried. A SolarBag is a great supplement to your emergency kit: it has a seven year shelf life, it’s transportable, and it has broader contaminant coverage than conventional filters.

        Natural disasters affect thousands of people every year.  You should know what your risks are and prepare to protect yourself, your family and community.

        Preparation for the unexpected is a universal recommendation. Assembling a supply kit and developing a family emergency plan are the first steps you can take to be ready for any natural disaster or emergency. Water is a crucial component to any emergency kit. Go to the Why a SolarBag  section to learn how to ensure a clean water supply.

        Information provided by www.ready.gov  Official website of the Department of Homeland Security

        Be prepared, build a kit

        A disaster supplies kit is simply a collection of basic items your household may need in the event of an emergency.Try to assemble your kit well in advance of an emergency. You may have to evacuate at a moment’s notice and take essentials with you and you may need to survive on your own after an emergency.

        RECOMMENDED ITEMS TO INCLUDE IN A BASIC EMERGENCY SUPPLY KIT

        • Water, one gallon of water per person per day.
        • Food, at least a three-day supply of non-perishable food
        • Battery-powered or hand crank radio and a NOAA Weather Radio with tone alert and extra batteries for both
        • Flashlight and extra batteries
        • First aid kit
        • Whistle to signal for help
        • Dust mask to help filter contaminated air and plastic sheeting and duct tape to shelter-in-place
        • Moist towelettes, garbage bags and plastic ties for personal sanitation
        • Wrench or pliers to turn off utilities
        • Manual can opener for food
        • Local maps
        • Cell phone with chargers, inverter or solar charger.

        Information provided by www.ready.gov  Official website of the Department of Homeland Security

        ?

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        I like that there are no batteries needed and it keeps going and going and going.
        — Jason Yencopal from Baker County Emergency Management
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        Every single individual or family should have at least one of these in their emergency kits.
        — Scott Turner from Bulk Buy Coop
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        Ease of use, purity in water.

        — - Michael Grayson from BasicLiving.com.
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        Ease of use, purity in water.
        — Michael Grayson from BasicLiving.com.
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        Fill it. Leave it in the sun for a few hours. What could be simpler? Great product.
        — Justin Anderson from Gaye BDS, survival blog
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        Very easy to use, lightweight, and great capacity
        — Dan Kidder from Sportsman's Magazine
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        One of the first rules of preparedness is to ensure that you have an adequate supply of water to sustain your drinking, cooking and hygiene needs in the days and weeks following a disaster.
        — Backdoorsurivival.com
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        Easiest to use, longest use of, widest range of contaminants dealt with.
        — Stephen Goff from N-Response2
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