Weather Survival Equipment

Weems & Plath Endurance Collection 085 Quartz Clock (Brass) by Wee...

$135.99 $119.00

Weems & Plath Atlantis Collection Premiere Barometer from Weems &a...

$418.99 $322.87

Weems & Plath Endurance Collection 125 Time and Tide Clock (Brass)...

$179.99 $149.00

Weems & Plath Round Plaque Instrument Base (7-Inch) by Weems &...

only $44.00

Sun Slip-On Wrist Compass by Sun Company

$8.05 $4.99

Suunto® MC2G Navigator Compass with Global Needle Metric by Suunto

only $95.00

Ute Barometer from Bey-Berk

$419.99 $258.99

Thor TH750 750 Watt Power Inverter by Thor

$99.99 $65.99

Y-SOLAR 1000W Micro Grid Tie Inverter 30V/36V 60/72Cells 190V-230VAC S...

$135.00 $126.00

Zamp Solar ZP600PS Inverter by Zamp Solar

only $202.98

Weather Survival Emergency Power Weather Instruments

Hone your domestic survival skills and increase emergency preparedness with a range of survival equipment & tips, resources management skills, and alternative energy equipment for back up power generation. Discover the basics of a survival pack required in the event of a serious weather event or major catastophe. Stocking discount first aid kids, weather stick, camping torches & emergency flashlights, weather monitoring instruments and navigational aids such as compasses.

Expand your knowledge and skills with a survival guide to alternative energy production and green living catering to your particular location whether it be urban, rural or wilderness survival. Find everything you need from power inverters to weather barometers on sale today!

Why does holding your hand under water help if you burn yourself?

When you scald your hand with boiling liquid or burn it with a hot object, your first reaction should be to pull it away. Just because your body is no longer touching the heat source, though, doesn't mean the burning stops. Layers of skin that were just exposed to a high temperature take time to cool down and a lot of harm can still be done to cells by the residual heat. Holding burned skin under a tap or submerging it in a bowl of cool (but not freezing) water reduces tne temperature quicker, there by potentially limiting the damage

Bear Grylls : 25 Survival Myths That Could Actually Hurt You

Develop An Emergency Strategy

  • Stock up on essentials - Keep these items in a designated "emergency supply kit" for easy access.

  • Stock your home with several flashlights and the corresponding batteries - Candles pose the risk of accidental fires when emergency services may already be overwhelmed.

  • Purchase a battery-powered radio - Television won't be available, so invest in a battery-powered radio to stay alert of any evacuation orders or status updates on the power outage.

  • Know your telephones - If you have a landline, it might require electricity to operate. So, either get a phone without electric dependency or plan to keep your cell fully charged. Purchase a car charger that attaches to your cigarette lighter or auxiliary plug (depending on the model of your vehicle); you can use your car as a supplementary power source to charge your cell phone.

  • Prevent pipes from freezing - Without heat, plumbing can become frozen and create expensive repair problems, so keep a small stream of water running in faucets.

  • Unplug all appliances and leave only one light switched on - There is an added risk of power surges that can occur after an outage. Surges following an outage can destroy equipment and appliances. Leave one light on so you know when the power has returned.

  • Plan locations to visit nearby that are likely to have generators - If roads are safe for travel, plan where you could go that has a generator and essentials, if necessary.

Before and after storms generators fly off the shelf of every location that sells them. Portable units might work for a very short-term need, but they aren't efficient or practical for a long-term solution.

Remember: Safety first whe n it comes to surviving emergencies. Prepare a home emergency plan and location(s) to mee t others in case you get separated.