Survival shelters created by students at the 2008 Winter Survival Camp hosted by the American Ninjutsu Academy
A simple noose done quickly ideal for trapping of small game, step by step detail on how to tie it. Shown in two ways, a simple and a move involved way that make it move easier.
Fall down the correct way forwards or backwards, all the details on how to do it safely to reduce injury.
Learn how to tie the hangman's noose, it has more purposes than you may think, it is great to bundle items together, especial when you need to loosen and re tighten the rope without having to retie the whole thing. Be responsible with any kind of noose, for information only, not responsible for any kind of misuse.
From basic to more advanced knots such as Sheet Bend, Fisherman's Knot, Square Knot & Thief's Knot
Simple details on how to tie the overhand knot, double overhand knot, figure 8 knot, Ashley knot, & slip knot. As well as a simple rope magic trick.
No need to spend money on fire starter logs and such items, with free lint from your dryer and some wax from a candle you can create a great item to start fires while camping, hiking and so on.
This is a video of walking into the woods and only using the contents of a small survival kit. A kit so small it actually fits into a matchbox. The goal was create a shelter for warm climate and start a fire in under an hour. Actually time it took? 50mins. But RELAX the video is only 15 minutes long. Skills shown include: * Construction of a lean to shelter * Fire starting using a flint stick * Eatable Plant (Root Bear) As you can tell from watching the video, some of the contents did not work so well. For Example: * The electrical tape was way to short to do clashing with, and was too week ( it broke twice), while not for lashing, I still fill like it has other more common day uses * The Matches were horrible!, never buy cheep matches, the heads kept breaking off of the sticks, it is possible this was because of long term storage, but I dought it. Luckily there was a flint stick on the bottom of the matchbox. However after striking it for 5 mins, (and getting the fire started) it totally wore it out, I was actuality cutting into the plastic at the end. While I have been experimenting with survival kits of different size and content for over 15 years, it all narrows down to the fact of this "Man, I sure could use _ _ _ _ _ now, but only if I had my kit on me", that is why I recommend a small kit to be used as your "daily" kit. I would have to say that this is more geared towards Men, as most women carry a "kit" with them everyday (pocketbook) although it may not be full of survival items.