David Simpson, Author at Into The Jungle - Page 11 of 11
About the author

    David Simpson

    Although the tools available to a hunting editor are changing rapidly, the core of the job entails some timeless fundamentals. It requires a passion for hunting that’s equaled by a determination to protect the animals, woods, waters, and fields that our way of life depends upon. It requires an endless curiosity to learn and share better ways to do things. And it requires a deep understanding that outdoorsmen are a community, and that sharing your own love for the sports through great storytelling is the best way to teach, inspire, and keep these great American traditions strong. These qualities make David the ideal hunting editor, and I can’t wait to see what he brings to the role.

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      Bomb threat checklist: Bomb threat and suspicious package evacuation procedures

      By David Simpson

      Denial. It’s a common psychological response people have to changes in per- ceived conditions of safety. Most of us are ill-equipped to deal with unexpected threats, and we have become accustomed to relying on others to maintain our safety. We live in a 9-1-1 society, and we assume that help is always a phone call away.
      In reality, societal resiliency is a communal responsibility. As the population grows, so do the number of threats to safety, so it’s wise to increase your self-reliance should an emergency occur. The challenges of maintaining law and order and protecting society are not the sole responsibility of governments: We must become active participants in our own security. Following are some thoughts to help you do that.

      Bomb threats

      Improvised explosive devices (IEDs), improvised incendiary devices (IIDs), remote control improvised explosive devices (RCIEDs), vehicle-born improvised explosive devices (VBIEDs) and human-delivered improvised explosive devices (HDIEDs) are all weapons of choice for domestic and international terrorists. Terrorists used backpacks and satchels to conceal IEDs in the 2004 attacks on the Madrid mass transit system, the 2005 attacks on the London subway, the 2008 terrorist attack in Mumbai, India, and the 2009 attacks on hotels in Jakarta. These devices have killed and maimed thousands of people worldwide, mostly civilians (non-combatants).

      IEDs and IIDs have also been used by active shooters (Columbine High School, etc.) and by other fringe extremists. IEDs have become very effective weapons for those who advance their cause through terror and violence. These weapons are favored by terrorists for their force, traumatic impact, low cost of production and difficulty to detect when concealed in items used everywhere. Information on how to manufacture most of these devices is available online and the ingredients are readily available.

      Excluding Iraq and Afghanistan, 7,747 civilians were wounded by IEDs in 2010. This translates to an average of three IED incidents each day. Data compiled by the Global Campaign Against IEDs document incidents at 291 and 308 per month in 2008 and 2009, respectively.

      Internet radicalization

      Internet radicalization is of particular concern. The English language magazine Inspired, was developed by propagandist Anwar al-Awlaki (a recruiter and operational planner for al-Qa’ida), who was killed in a U.S. drone strike in Yemen. The publication continues to motivate self-appointed radicals to commit atrocities, and most recently the Tsarnaev brothers reportedly used bomb-making instructions outlined in the summer 2010 edition of the magazine to build the pressure-cooker IEDs used in the Boston Marathon bombing.

      The spread of extremist ideology and the persistent threat of homegrown violent extremists (HVEs) indicate that the use of these devices is proliferating. Even improved security and greater police presence cannot completely prevent such attacks on public places. An essential element of every successful security program is the involvement of the people it’s intended to protect. There are not enough “eyes and ears” to identify and notify others in a timely matter when terrorism strikes. Each and every one of us is our first line of civil defense.

      Growing

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        The best POV and Action camera review for the money

        By David Simpson

        Besides evaluating your shooting technique, there are many other applications for action cameras; you can attach them to your car, truck, mountain bike, motorcycle, snowmobile, surfboard, skateboard-you name it! Give them a try; you’ll have a blast, and maybe learn a thing or two in the process.

        Here, we’ll take a look at two of the most popular and well-known brands of POV cameras: GoPro and Contour. We’ll also look at Replay XD, an up-and-coming brand with roots in motorsports looking to make its name with a very small and lightweight camera.

        GoPro

        The market-leading GoPro action camera is a glistening little crystalline box-perched on your head. It makes you look even dorkier than you might already be. But that’s OK, because it’s how the video makes you look that matters! Here, the newest GoPro, the HD Hero2, delivers, with great image quality in the widest array of formats in our trial: 1080p, 960p. 720p, and 480p (1920 x 1080, 1280 x 960, 1280 x 720, and 848 x 480, respectively) and fields of view ranging from narrow (90 degrees) to wide (170 degrees).

        The high-resolution modes deliver image quality to match your fancy new HDTV, and the wide-angle modes capture a wider view on screen, though potentially at the expense of some fisheye distortion and making folks who get carsick easily a little queasy. Just choose a mode that fits the action: wide for close up with a lot of stuff going on around you, or narrow for things at varying distances that you want to be able to see in more detail. The HD Hero3, even offers a high frame rate (120 per second) in 480p to allow for superslow-motion video. Furthermore, this summer, GoPro is releasing a firmware update with even higher video quality (35 mbps) and 24 frames per second for professionals and future Ridley Scotts.

        Audio is another important aspect of video production; onboard microphones on most any video camera don’t generally provide the best results, and these cameras are no exception. Encased in a full waterproof housing, the GoPros produce muffled audio. but if you are filming in conditions where you require complete weatherproofing, perhaps your viewers will cut you some slack. Install the skeleton back plate or the optional skeleton housing and the sound will be a little better.

        If you get the HD Hero2, you can even plug in an external microphone for best results. GoPro cameras are known for being rugged, and each comes standard with the waterproof housing. Wearing the GoPro head strap mount might make you look and feel like Hannibal Lecter or like you’re going spelunking in a low-budget horror film, so perhaps don’t use it if there are any hotties at the range. It will, however, result in the most natural first-person camera angles, because the camera will be about as close as possible to your eyes. The mount works with hearing protection, is stable, and keeps the weight of the camera close to … Read the rest

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          Ruger LC9 9mm with Lasermax review

          By David Simpson

          Contrary to what you may think, carrying a gun for protection isn’t just restricted to “gun nuts.” Plenty of people who aren’t dedicated enthusiasts trust their safety to firearms they carry with them on a daily basis. If you, your spouse, or even your elderly parents could use additional protection, it’s a good idea to seek out a reliable defensive pistol that’s easy to handle and carry.

          There are several factors to consider when looking for a defensive carry pistol. Small overall size is of the upmost importance because it makes carrying and concealing the firearm easier. Stopping power is another point to consider; control ability and ease of use also top the list of what to look for. I recently took a look at the options available; the 9x19mm-chambered Ruger LC9 series of pistols grabbed our attention.

          The Prescott, Arizona-based manufacturer recently added two separate, factory installed, trigger-guard-mounted, laser-sighting options to the LC9. A laser can be helpful for easier and faster targeting during stressful self-defense situations. The Crimson Trace Laserguard comes on the LC9-CT model and is operated with the use of a button located on the front of the grip by squeezing the middle finger of the firing hand. The LC9-LM comes with a LaserMax CenterFire and features a button on either side of the laser unit in front of the trigger guard that can be pushed by the support hand. Our evaluation unit was this one.

          Custom design

          The CenterFire comes factory mounted, zeroed at 10 yards, and is custom designed to fit the LC9’s frame without any modification to the gun itself. The laser attaches to the front of the trigger guard and fits the design of the pistol seamlessly. The LC9-LM is a spurless, hammer-fired pistol with a double-action-only trigger. The pistol has a blued, hardened alloy steel, 3.12-inch barrel and slide and a glass-filled nylon polymer frame. The slide features  easy-to-grip rear serrations that also incorporate dovetailed, white, three-dot sights. The front sight is fixed. while the rear is adjustable for windage. The grip is checkered on all four surfaces that’s easy on the hand while still providing a secure grip. It features no-snag, rounded, melted edges throughout its design for easier holstering and drawing from concealment.

          The LC9-LM is a small firearm; it’s just 6 inches long and 4.5 inches tall. Impressively, the gun is just 0.9-inches wide and weighs a mere 1 pound, 1.1 ounces with an empty magazine. This compact pistol is perfect for carry and concealment and for those with small hands and frames. Ruger also includes two different floor plates for the LCQ-LM’s included single-stack. 7-round magazine. One is a flat version that assists in streamlined concealment; the other is a finger-grip extension that’s perfect for those with larger hands. The 9x19mm cartridge the LC9-LM is chambered for is a big enough round to stop bad guys with. It’s important to remember that although larger calibers are more likely to stop an assailant quicker. the compact size of … Read the rest

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            Best carbon fiber pocket knives reviews

            By David Simpson

            We tend to think of carbon fiber as a modern marvel that has allowed for amazing human accomplishments. But the truth is that it goes way back to the late 19th century — Thomas Edison baked cotton and bamboo to make carbon-fiber filaments for his light bulb prototypes. In 1958, physicist Roger Bacon officially invented the carbon fibers we know today by heating rayon strands until they carbonized.

            What exactly are they? They’re made of teeny strands of carbon that are tightly woven and bound with a resin. Sometimes called graphite fibers, they’re super stiff and have a superior strength-to-weight ratio compared to steel while being resistant to corrosion, expansion, and temperature. Plus, they’re versatile because they can have various densities and take on shapes that are limited only by their manufacturer’s imagination. Oh, and their futuristic look might float your boat. But they’re not without their flaws. Under intense stress, carbon fibers can crack because they’re brittle.

            Plus, they’re expensive to produce. Still, they’ve been used in everything from cars and spaceships to loudspeakers and rifle barrels. So, in this issue we take a stab at this Space Age material by looking at the pros and cons of having knives with carbon-fiber handles. Across the board, we found that they don’t offer any practical advantages over titanium as a knife scale, yet have the potential to be damaged more easily. Plus, they’re way more expensive than G-10.

            On a positive note, they’re not as slippery as we expected — all the knives stayed in our grip even after being soaked in water. If you’re a knife nut and have the cash, you might find a model or two featured in this column that catches your eye. 

            Benchmade Knife 484-1 Nakamura, Black Carbon Fiber Handle, Plain Edge Folding Blade

             

            The 484-1 features a contoured carbon-fiber handle, a drop-point blade, and blue anodized-aluminum spacers and pivot bushing. Benchmade’s patented and ambi Axis lock keeps the blade’s opening and closing smooth and safe. Pocket clip is adjustable for lefties and righties. Made in the USA.

            PROS:
            Everything about it spells elegant. The premium S90V steel makes the blade fantastic for everyday carry (EDC). Lightweight, but still feels balanced. The handle fits perfectly in hand — whether with a hammer grip, saber grip, or Filipino grip.

            CONS:
            Abuse it enough, and the carbon fiber will scuff. Unless we start sh*tting Sacagawea coins every morning, we probably won’t EDC the 484-1 often for fear of damaging this investment.

            Spyderco Rubicon Folding Knife, Orange, 3.04-Inch

            __TVE_SHORTCODE_RAW___

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              What is foot pedal power electric generator bike ?

              By David Simpson

              You may not be training for the tour de france, but you can get a lot of mileage out of this bike. Living off the grid can mean reading by andlelight, sweating out the heat of summer without a fan and surviving without electricity unless you have a generator on-hand at all times. But with a bicycle and a bit of your own sweat energy, you can fire up your electronics on your own, thanks to the genesis of pedal-powered electricity.

              With most pedal-power products, you’ll simply need a bicycle in good shape, and the products do the rest. You’ll set your bike in the included stand and hook it up to the accompanying generator (which is custom-designed to fit the bike stand), and once you start pedaling, your generator will collect your energy to power lights and small appliances. 

              Pedal-powered electricity is ideal for survivalists who want to reduce their carbon footprint, save money, and gain independence from energy companies—but these products can come in handy for other consumers. “They also allow for the creation of electricity during and after natural disasters such as Hurricane Sandy where the traditional power grid may not be available for days or weeks,” says William Gerosa, creator and founder of the Pedal-A-Watt Company, which specializes in clean energy solutions including survivalist power stations and wind generators.

              Generate some power

              You might think you’d have to be riding your bike all day to power your lights, but the fact is that people of all ages can generate power, even with short rides. An average rider can produce 125 to 300 watts of power using this product in a day.

              A standard laptop can run for more than an hour on 50 watts of power, which you can generate by riding a Pedal-A-Watt for about 20 minutes. In contrast, hand crank generators typically create between 5 and 15 watts, which means that for every hour of continuous hand cranking, you can run your laptop for up to 10 minutes or your iPhone for about 16 because your legs are stronger than your arms, you can create significantly more wattage with a pedal-powered generator than you can with a crank generator.

              Double think your energy uses

              If your ability to power your lights and fans involves getting some exercise, you might begin to rethink how much power you overuse at home. For instance, keeping your laptop plugged in and on (but closed) at all time will still eat up electricity, as will something as innocuous as a toothbrush charger. Once you start having to pedal to power these items, you may rethink how often they need to be plugged in, and you might consider keeping them off and unplugged unless they’re in use.

              Similarly, asking every family member to generate their own power can make people rethink what they really need to use versus what they want to power. If the kids want to watch television but have to ride … Read the rest

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                How to make soap at home for beginners

                By David Simpson

                As ugly as homemade soap.
                We’ve all heard the phrase, but today’s home-made beauty products are anything but homely. In fact, making your own personal care products allows you to have better control over the ingredients that come in contact with your your skin every day… and allows you to be more self-sufficient when a disaster shuts down your local stores.


                Before you begin

                Cold-process soap allows you to use lye to convert oils and other fatty acids into the salt that we know as soap. Lye is a caustic base, meaning that it has a very high pH, and it can lead to chemical burns if not handled correctly. Wearing protective gear like gloves and an apron, and working in a well-ventilated area when mixing the ingredients can help you sidestep most of the dangers of working with lye. You also want to be sure that all of the equipment you use for soap making are not used for food or liquids that will be ingested. Soap making is a precise process, so all of your ingredients need to be accurately measured.

                Most recipes are based on weight, not volume, so invest in a nice digital kitchen scale. The amount of lye required in each recipe varies depending on both the oils you’re using and the size of the batch. There are a number of lye calculators available on the Internet, but Juliebeth Mezzy, owner of Julie’s Stuff Natural Beauty Products, recommends Majestic Mountain Sage’s Lye Calculator (https://www.thesage.com/calcs/LyeCalc.html), which enables users to select the type and amount of oils they are using to determine how much lye is required for the saponification process.

                Preparation phase

                Once you have calculated and measured all of the ingredients, the first step is to add the lye to the water—carefully. You want to use a heat-resistant tool to stir the mixture and ensure that the lye crystals have been properly dissolved. This process generates a great deal of heat, despite starting with room-temperature ingredients, and can reach upward of 300 degrees. “It’s very important to let the lye/water mixture cool to about 100 degrees before you combine it with your oils, so use a thermometer to monitor the temperature,” advises Mezzy. “And be patient.” While the lye mixture is cooling, it’s a good time to increase the temperature of the oils you plan to use, whether vegetable- or animal-based, to get them into liquid form.

                Many oils such as coconut oil and shea butter are solid at room temperature, so use a double-boiler to heat them gently until just melted, much like working with chocolate. Before mixing the cooled lye and the oils, take the temperature of both solutions. They should both be around 100 degrees. If either has cooled below that, you can increase the temperature by placing the bottom of the pot into a sink of hot water. Likewise, if either remains too warm, you can lower the pot’s base into a sink of cold water.

                Time to

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                  The Primal Gear Unlimited Compact Folding Survival Bow Review

                  By David Simpson

                  Most people plan on including a firearm of some sort in their bugout bag or home preparedness equipment—usually, a rifle, handgun or shot-gun. While all of these are very useful and practical, they do have two drawbacks: They require unique skills and equipment to repair, and they can’t shoot the same bullet twice. The bow and arrow, on the other hand, can be used for the same purposes of hunting and protection, albeit not from the same ranges. In addition, they are much easier to maintain and repair, and you can shoot the same arrow hundreds of times. Also, you can re-sharpen your hunting broadheads when needed.

                  Compared to a firearm, their light weight also makes them great for inclusion in your emergency gear. Because a bow and arrow don’t give off a loud bang, they are also a good choice if you don’t want people to know you are hunting in the area. There are a few companies that make takedown bows designed for inclusion in survival gear or bugout bags. The Compact Folding Survival Bow (CFSB) from Primal Gear Unlimited is the only one that comes already assembled and ready to use.

                  Adjust the brace height

                  When you get your CFSB, you will want to set the brace height so you can get good arrow flight. Brace height is the distance from the point where your hand meets the bow’s riser/handle to the bowstring, where you have your nocking point set. The brace height should be between 6.5 and 8.0 inches.

                  Most likely, the string will be too long when you get it, so after you string the bow for the first time, check the brace height and then set it for at least 6.5 inches. If you don’t, and the string is not short enough, it will release the arrow too close to the riser. As a result, the feather fletching might cut your hand, or the string might hit your forearm, giving you a nasty bruise. Adjust the brace height by making the bowstring longer or shorter. Do this by unstringing the bow and removing the top end of the string.

                  Then, twist it to make it shorter or untwist it to make it longer. By moving the brace height a half-inch or so at a time, you will eventually find the height at which the arrow flies the best and the bow makes the least amount of noise when shot.

                  Once you determine the correct brace height for your bow, a good way to remember it is to write it on the upper limb. An even better way is to put an arrow on the string and mark the arrow where it crosses the riser, essentially turning it into a ruler you can use to measure your brace height.

                  The compact folding survival bow

                  The CFSB is a longbow. The riser is made from a billet of aircraft-grade aluminum, and the dimensions are 23×1.5×1.5 inches. A groove is machined down the middle, … Read the rest

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                    Best portable solar/diesel/propane generator reviews 2017

                    By David Simpson

                    Even a little bit of power is a wonderful thing when the grid goes down. This is especially true for the millions of us who rely on wells for water. Without a generator, no power can mean no drinking water, no flush toilets and no cooking. The hidden danger is that most generators can cause damage to the kind of sensitive electronics that are part of a lot of items these days. Regular generators are fine for fridges and freezers and water pumps, but they’ll fry computers, cell phone chargers, the electronic controls on appliances and even some cordless tool battery chargers. That’s why not just any generator will do if you really want to prepare yourself for long-term self-reliance when the grid goes down. The most versatile portable generators offer tri-fuel capabilities, able to run on gasoline, natural gas or propane—whichever is available.

                    Honda EU2000I 2000 Watt Inverter Generator

                    Via Amazon.com

                    The Honda EU2000i inverter generator is very quiet, easy to carry, and fuel efficient, making it ideal for TVs, small appliances, and basic lights. The stable power allows for safe use of computers and other sensitive electronics. With a very low 59 decibels at max power, it is perfect for an inconspicuous source of power. It is small—about the size of a gym bag—and light, at only 47 pounds. It can last nearly 10 hours on one gallon of gas and can provide 1,600 watts of continuous power.

                    Specifications
                    • Rated watts: 1,600
                    • Disp. (cc): 98
                    • Run time: 9 5 ⁄ 8 hours
                      @ ¼ load
                    • Receptacles: two
                    • Parallel-ready: yes
                    • Noise (dB): 59
                    • Fuel: gas
                    • Dimensions: 20 1 ⁄ 8 x11 2 ⁄ 5 x16 3 ⁄ 4 inches
                    • Weight: 47 pounds
                    Powerhorse Gas Powered Portable Inverter Generator - 2,000 Starting / 1,600 Running Watts, Quiet CARB-Compliant Electric Generator

                    Via Amazon.com

                    Powerhouse Inverter

                    With up to 2,000 surge watts and 1,600 watts of continuous power, this is a lightweight and easily portable generator. It specializes at powering computers and other sensitive electronics without interruptions, but its 52 decibels means that it’s quiet as well. The various speed of its engine (a quality of inverters) reduces fuel consumption, while its spark arrestor is U.S. Forestry-approved for use in parks and forests. Its 1.12-gallon fuel tank will last for more than eight hours at quarter power

                    Powerhouse PH2100PRi, 2000 Running Watts/2100 Starting Watts, Gas Powered Portable Inverter, CARB Compliant

                    via Amazon.com

                    Powerhouse PH2100PRi

                    The fuel economy switch on this unit extends the run time, while the low oil shutdown feature protects the engine in the event there is an oil consumption issue. It works at a various engine speed to produce a very constant 120 volts at 60 hertz, and has a remote electric start with a recoil backup. Slightly noisier that others in its class, it has a respectable run time and can be paralleled (cable included).

                    Generac 6719 IX Series 2000 Portable Inverter Generator

                    Via Amazon.com

                    Generac iX2000

                    Rated at 2,000 watts of continuous power (2,200 surge), it has the largest engine displacement (127cc) with the lowest run time (5 1 ⁄ 3 hours at quarter time), but this is in part to its small fuel tank (one gallon) coupled with the large displacement. It has an electronic overload protection circuit breaker for

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                      Best First Aid and Emergency Preparedness Kit Review 2017

                      By David Simpson

                      You can’t put any of your first-aid knowledge and training to use without a good first-aid kit. From this section, you hopefully have realized the importance of knowing first aid for situations from the simple to the extreme, and you’ve decided to seek training. Now, you need to put together the kit and tools you need to use your new skills.

                      IFAK

                      Think of your individual first-aid kit, or IFAK, as the toolkit that will help you handle whatever medical challenge you face. You should be able to carry it on your person at all times, it should only have the things in it that you are trained to use and it should be simple rather than complex. An IFAK is designed to meet the following criteria:

                      • It can enable you to handle basic, intermediate and emergency levels of medical situations.
                      • You can carry it with you at all times.
                      • It is fairly simple

                      Basic Kit

                      A basic kit should contain what you typically find in your home first-aid kit. It should contain materials with which to make bandages (either large Band-Aids or gauze pads and tape for making your own), a tube of antibiotic ointment to prevent infections from cuts, a few alcohol wipes for cleaning the wound area, personal medications and over-the-counter medications for allergic reactions/hay fever, diarrhea and pain. It should also contain a couple of sets of non-latex gloves in case you need to help someone other than yourself. Remember: All you need in a basic kit is enough supplies to handle one or two uses. Otherwise, it would be too bulky to carry with you all the time.

                      • Large Band-Aids or gauze pads and tape for making your own bandages
                      • Tube of antibiotic ointment to prevent infections from cuts
                      • Alcohol wipes for cleaning the wound area
                      • Personal medications
                      • Over-the-counter medications for allergic reactions/hay fever, diarrhea and pain
                      • A couple of sets of non-latex gloves

                      Intermediate Kit

                      An intermediate kit should include everything in the basic kit along with some items that will enable you to handle more serious things, such as broken bones, burns, insect and animal bites, and cold or heat injuries. It should contain a tube of burn ointment as well as a space blanket to keep the person warm in the case of a cold injury or shield him from the sun in the case of a heat injury. An ACE bandage and splints are good additions to the intermediate kit.

                      • All items in the basic kit
                      • Splints and an ACE bandage
                      • Tube of burn ointment
                      • Space blanket

                      Trauma Kit

                      A trauma kit is designed to handle life-threatening injuries. It should contain a windlass-style tourniquet for arterial bleeding, a compression dressing for heavy bleeding and a set of chest seals for puncture wounds to the chest (which could result in a collapsed lung). Other good items include a tampon (to stop bleeding from puncture wounds or gunshots) and a pack of gauze impregnated with a clotting agent, such as Celox or QuikClot,

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                        Best home fire extinguisher for sale with reviews 2017

                        By David Simpson

                        FIRE IS A KEY ESSENTIAL during a survival or emergency situation. It can help light up your camp, cook your food and keep you warm. But as beneficial as it is; fire has a dark side. Once out of control, fire can cause unspeakable damage to property and the surrounding environment. Worse yet, it can cause lifelong pain, suffering, and even death to people not lucky enough to avoid its devastating path. The key to avoiding these horrible scenarios is to stop the blaze as soon as it erupts.

                        With fires doubling in size within minutes, you need the right tool to battle one of nature’s most powerful forces; and that tool comes in the form of the ever-present fire extinguisher. Once armed with the right weapon, you will have all the power you need to face nature’s unpredictable fury head on and emerge victorious.

                        First Alert CommercialFire Extinguisher Review

                        This extinguisher means business. Designed for commercial buildings, this class 3-A 40-B:C rated fire extinguisher can put out most fires quickly and efficiently. It is constructed of commercial-strength corrosion-resistant metal complete with a heavy-duty metal head. It includes a metal pull pin with a safety seal to prevent an accidental discharge, and easy-to-follow instructions make putting out an unexpected fire a relatively simple task.

                        • Class ABC
                        • Corrosion-resistant
                        • Durable metal head
                        • Easy-to-follow instructions
                        • Includes wall mounting hook
                        • Meets UL standards

                        First Alert Kitchen Fire Extinguisher Review

                        Sodium bicarbonate is the perfect defense against a kitchen grease fire. It’s non-toxic, so you never have to worry about chemicals around your family’s food. Just mount this unique little item near your stove and be ready if or when a fire erupts. The cap doubles as a mounting bracket and its quick release feature allows you quick access to this life-saving device. You hope to never use this item but rest assured it will be ready to tackle even the most aggressive household fires.

                        • Easy push trigger
                        • Household use
                        • Quick release wall bracket
                        • Easy-test pressure check
                        • Easy to grip handle
                        • UL approved

                        Tundra Fire Extinguishing Spray Review

                        Fires double in size every 30 seconds, so having an easy-to-use accessible extinguisher nearby is always a must. The Tundra produces better results than your typical extinguisher. It sprays three times wider in surface area and continues spraying for up to 32 seconds; four time more than other similar items. This possible life-saving tool works on paper, fabric, and wood, cooking oil and even electric appliances and other kitchen equipment. It’s extremely easy to use during a fire emergency. Strong, accurate, and effective to put out the fire quickly, this compact extinguisher is a must have for everyone.

                        • Long discharge time
                        • Simple spray action
                        • Perfect for kitchen fires
                        • Stores between 32-107 degrees F
                        • Highly effective
                        • Easy cleaning

                        Automobile Fire Extinguisher Review

                        Via Amazon.com

                        Don’t think fires only happen in your home. Your automobile is also susceptible to fires, both under the hood and in the passenger area. Be prepared with the Kiddee Auto Fire Extinguisher. This disposable

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