In arctic or alpine areas, survival kits may have additional cold weather clothing (winter hats and gloves), sleeping bags, chemical "hand warmer" packets, sun glasses/snow goggles, snowshoes, a collapsible shovel, a snare wire for small animals, a frying pan, a camp stove, camp stove fuel, a space blanket, matches, a whistle, a compass, tinder, medical equipment, a flint strike, a wire saw, extra socks and a tent designed for arctic use.
Have you ever looked at a wild plant or bush, and wondered if you could eat it? For the Bushcrafter, foraging is very important element to survival. All hunters and fisherman know that if it was easy, they would not call it hunting and fishing, they would call it catching. Being able to identify and eat plants without getting sick can make the difference between surviving and not surviving.
Webb's includes an aspirin- and ibuprofen-filled pill bottle wrapped in duct tape and medical tape, a couple of gauze pads bound in a rubber band, and a standard gauze roll and a Kerlix gauze roll. It's enough gear to "stop a bleed and wrap it tight with the tape, or wrap a sprain and take the pain meds," he says. Webb packs it all in a Norelco shaver case. Into The Wild Day 1 Of 30 Day Survival Challenge Texas