What makes Nalgene water bottle so perfect? To start they are BPA Free, lightweight, shatter resistant, leak proof and made in the U.S.A. Also, resist to bacteria, stains and do not absorb odors. You can actually pour boiling water into them and they’re dishwater safe.
So when looking for the perfect Water Bottle solution that safely travels with you wherever you go look no further than your local Central Florida Al’s Army Navy stores.
Nalgene Water Bottles, sold in stores now and online at www.alsarmynav.com
See that lime green one in the middle of the photo? It glows in the dark!
At all Al’s Army Navy locations Orlando, Altamonte Springs and Sanford.
Categories: Camping, Personal Safety, Survival, Tactical, Uncategorized
Tags: camping, conservation, emergency, integration, nalgene, nature, outdoors, park, review, travel, vacation
Hurricane season officially starts on June 1st, and ramps up in August. This week is National Hurricane Preparedness Week, and we’re focusing on how you can prepare your emergency kit. We highly recommend getting your plan together well before the peak of the season. Continue reading
Receive a SOG Limited Edition patch and $5 back with any SOG purchase of $39.97 USD ($43.97 CAD) or more between May 15th 2016 and August 15th 2016.
Receipts must be dated between 5/15/16 and 8/15/16, and rebate claims must be postmarked no later than 8/29/16 and received no later than 9/5/16.
Questions? Visit sogknives.com/rebates-promos.html or send an email to email@example.com.
To check on the status of your SOG rebate: rapid-rebates.com
Most pet owners would do anything to keep their pets happy and healthy. The people at Adventure Medical Kits must be pet owners, too, because they have a product line made specifically for dogs!
The Adventure Dog Series of First Aid Kits has three offerings: the basic Heeler, the more advanced Trail Dog, and the all-encompassing Me & My Dog. Ranging in price from $10-$50, the Adventure Dog Series is an affordable, must-have addition to any pet owner’s family emergency plan.
When I lived in rural MA as a child, I knew the ins and outs of New England wildlife and could survive on acorns and wild berries if I needed to (never did, thank goodness). Now, I live in FL, and as an adult, I’ll die out there if left alone for too long. I know the basics of what to stay away from, like gators and black widows, but I can’t tell a Coral Snake from a Scarlet Kingsnake, and God help me when it comes to distinguishing which plant life is edible. I simply don’t have the affinity for Floridian ecology that I do for the forests of New England. So, I stay in the densely-populated city of Orlando, where you’ll be hard-pressed to find an abandoned road or plot of land. Even then, emergencies happen. This is a traffic-congested metropolis, and someone, somewhere, will be run off the road and into a ditch or retention pond.
There was a rash of those incidents a few years back, prompting me to finally put together a vehicle survival kit. It’s really basic, but I’m always on the lookout for stuff to add. Continue reading