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Open Eyes 153 11-18-15 Prepping For The Worst

Open Eyes Podcast

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What would you do if you only had 48 hours to prepare for the worst?

What do you need to do to prepare RIGHT NOW?

Times are changing, and you need to know what you can do to prepare for the worst; this episode can help.


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Two suspected jihadists holed up in an apartment north of Paris died during a police siege on Wednesday, including a woman who detonated an explosives vest, according to police sources.


At least three police were injured in the operation targeting Belgian jihadist Abdelhamid Abaaoud, believed to be the mastermind of the attacks in Paris on Friday that killed 129.









Anger over the recent terrorist attacks in France appears again to have been misdirected at a Denver bookstore.

Isis Books & Gifts on South Broadway has been in business for 35 years, but lately it has been threatened and targeted by vandals associating it with the terrorist group commonly referred to as ISIS.








Today in decisions that make absolutely no sense, a school in the U.K. has asked a 7-year-old student named Lily-Grace to refrain from using the cane that helps her get around independently while she is on school grounds.

Lily-Grace Hooper is visually impaired. She had a stroke when she was only 4 days old, which left her without vision in her right eye and the ability to see only light and color in her left. Recently she started using a white cane to get around, fostering the happy, bright child’s independence and mobility, especially at her school, Hambrook Primary School in Bristol.




Blind etiquette isn’t even a tough thing to teach. The Perkins School for the Blind boiled it down to six easy concepts, most of which, when you think about them, aren’t even any different from how you would treat anyone else (which is kind of the point):

  1. Ask before attempting to assist a blind person, because it’s rude to grab people, period, but ruder if the person you’re grabbing can’t see you.
  2. Allow them to grasp your arm at the elbow if they do want your help.
  3. Warn individuals of dangers like cars and curbs in clear, explicit language. Screaming out “watch out!” is unproductive and, frankly, won’t warn someone of danger so much as scare their pants off.
  4. Make your presence known when you enter a room, and say goodbye when you leave. You would do it anyway, whether a person is blind or sighted.
  5. Don’t pet guide dogs, something most kids already know.
  6. Treat people with blindness as actual people, because they are.







The mother of a 4-month-old boy with whooping cough has posted a video of her sick son on Facebook in hopes of encouraging other parents to vaccinate their kids.

Rebecca Harreman, a mom in Brisbane, Australia, posted the 27-second video highlighting what a child with pertussis, commonly referred to as whooping cough, goes through. “For those of you sitting on the fence on whether to vaccinate yourself and your kids or not, maybe this video will convince you,” the mom writes. The video, which has gotten more than 1.2 million views and more than 27,500 shares since it was posted on Nov. 13, shows Harreman’s young son, with a runny nose and red eyes, coughing repeatedly. But the mom says the video is not nearly the worst of it — in fact, she says it’s actually a “good” moment for the baby. “When I say this is good, I mean that’s absolutely nothing. Not even long enough to be called a coughing fit. Nothing compared to watching him turn blue from coughing for so long and so much he can’t take a single breath.”



So, wait… the child was vaccinated but it is the unvaccinated kids that are the problem?






Solar power
Fresnel Lenses
concealing greenhouses underground
You have 48 hours to prepare… what to do
If the disaster calls for you to seek immediate shelter (tornadoes,floods, economic collapse, etc)
  • Gather you bug out bag if you have one
  • Gather all non perishable goods
  • All sources of water
  • Emergency medicine / first aid
  • Extra clothes and blankets
  • Comfort items for small children
If the disaster calls for evacuation:
  • Gather bug out bag
  • Non perishable goods
  • All sources of water
  • Emergency medicine  / first aid
  • Extra clothes
  • Comfort items for children
  • A plan
There are many different reasons to prepare for a disaster. They inclue:
  • Tornadoes
  • Hurricanes
  • Earthquakes
  • Tsunamis
  • Floods
  • Fires
  • Government shutdown
  • Epidemic
  • War
  • Nuclear bombing
  • And more
Ways to prepare.  Here are the most common ways to prepare:
  • Food and water storage for 3 months
        • 6 months
        • 9 months
        • 1 year
        • 3 years… etc
  • Safehouse or meeting place
  • Access to alternative power
  • Bug out bag and plan
  • Extra supplies of medication
  • Comfort items for children and elderly
  • Backup supplies for pets
  • Alternative sources for heating or staying cool if no power
  • Alternative ways of getting news (hand crank radio)
Here are uncommon ways to prepare:
  • Knowing general first aid
  • Sewing, knitting, crocheting, etc for fixing rips in fabrics, making blankets and clothes, making toys, bandages and slings, etc
  • Alternative food preparation (using fire for example)
  • Gardening
  • Hunting
  • Fishing
Here are ways to prepare that no one really talks about:
  • Blacksmith / weapon / ammo making
  • Trapping
  • Shelter making
  • Tracking
  • Plant identification for in the wild (for both medical and food)
  • Self defense


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