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Deluxe Emergency 2 Person 72 Hour Survival Kit

Deluxe Emergency 2 Person 72 Hour Survival Kit

With affordability and durability in mind, this kit is perfect to keep in the car, by the door or in the office. You never know when disaster can strike, so don’t rely on FEMA to provide for you the first few days after a tragedy, provide for yourself.

  • Because you never know where you are going to be durning an emergency
  • Affordable price, great quality
  • Food and water have a 5 year shelf life
  • Great for the house, car, boat, camper, RV or office
  • Emergency Zone Brand

This kit contains the following::

  • ORGANIZATION: 1 Oversized Backpack (large enough to not only carry the included supplies but also extra personal items)
  • LIGHT AND COMMUNICATION: 1 Flashlight with 2 D Batteries, 2 Eight Hour Light sticks, 1 AM/FM Radio with 2 AAA Batteries
  • WEATHER PROTECTION: 2 Reflective Blankets, 2 Emergency Ponchos, 1 Tube Tent
  • FOOD AND WATER: 2 3600 Calorie Food Bars (made in the USA and US Coast Guard approved for a 5 year shelf life), 12 4.2 oz Water Pouches (packaged in the USA and US Coast Guard approved for a 5 year shelf life), 1 bottle of 50 Potable Aqua Water Purification Tablets
  • FIRST AID KIT: 15 Bandages 3/8″ x 1.5″, 15 Bandages .75″ x 3″, 2 Sterile Sponge Dressing: 2″ x 2″, 6 Alcohol Pads, 2 Antiseptic wipes

List Price: $ 81.99

Price: $ 77.99

 

 

 

 

 

21 Comments/Reviews

  • Michel Urra says:

    I want to include a lighter to my catastrophe survival kit, but can not make a decision between butane or standard types.

    *Butane is windproof and more powerful flames, and can be employed to smelt metal as well. Advantage butane.

    *Lighter fluid is weaker but lasts longer. Lighter fluid is cheaper than butane, can also be replaced with oil/gasoline, I think. Edge lighter fluid.

    Which is far better in my disaster survival kit? I am not a smoker so I whether one particular “tastes” better than the other won’t make any difference to me.

  • T Snaps & says:

    Somebody suggest a list, or direct me to a record of things that would in shape in a 3ftx2ftx2ft box. The survival package would be for worst-case-disaster-apocalypse sort scenario.

  • MR SMITH says:

    Somebody suggest a list, or direct me to a list of items that would fit in a 3ftx2ftx2ft box. The survival kit would be for worst-case-disaster-apocalypse type scenario.

  • Chelsea Hill says:

    Every household should have an Emergency Survival Kit, in case a disaster should occur and you are required to leave your home.

    What items must be included in Emergency Survival Kit?
    Please cite your source(s) if you have any.

  • Frank Perry says:

    I was just wondering what to be prepared for a natural disaster what would you need in your survival kit?

  • joButtahDippD says:

    I recently became a new watcher of the show “LOST” on line, having never had an interest in it before, and, of course, Jack is a doctor, and provides medical care to the survivors. In the second season, we meet Rose’s husband, Bernard, and learn that he is a dentist. Would his training allow him to help Jack provide for the care of the survivors’ medical needs and help alleviate some of that burden from Jack? Or would it be like asking an automotive mechanic to help repair a jet airplane?

  • Lorri K says:

    Dont forget your pandemic outbreaks, i own a Hub/ Wbe suppliers of items like N95 respirator masks, sanitizers, disinfectants, coverals, gloves, hairnets, shoe covers, safety goggles, food service disposables and much more. Email me if you need any of these items…..
    LorriK

  • Becca Holloran says:

    I am in New Zealand and there have been alot of earthquakes lately and a definate prediction of a very big earthquake to come in the next 5 years or so. At school we are doing enterprise and we have to come up with, make and sell a product. One of our ideas was a natural disaster survival kit (seeing as currently everyone is worked up about earthquakes)containing: Water, food, survival blanket, first aid, torch, batteries, matches, can opener, natural disaster booklet and possible a cooker, pot and radio all packed into a tidy box.

    Firstly would you purchase one of these packs? And if so how much would you be willing to pay? Also if you want anything else you can think of that might be useful to put in the kit. Thanks!

  • Sensacin Bieber says:

    I want to add a lighter to my disaster survival kit, but cannot decide between butane or regular types.

    *Butane is windproof and stronger flames, and can be used to smelt metal as well. Advantage butane.

    *Lighter fluid is weaker but lasts longer. Lighter fluid is cheaper than butane, can also be replaced with oil/gasoline, I think. Advantage lighter fluid.

    Which is better in my disaster survival kit? I am not a smoker so I whether one “tastes” better than the other doesn’t matter to me.

  • James Von Doom says:

    Well since there’s been the earthquake and everything, you never know what’s going to happen and where it’s going to happen. I want to be prepared for a disaster etc. Well there’s 3 people in my house. 1 male and 2 females.

    So what should I use to make a survival kit? Any ideas?

  • Anonymous says:

    So, here’s where I am with my gear. Can you tell me if I’m moving in the right direction:

    1. Osprey Atmos 65 Backpack
    2. MSR Hubba Hubba (2 person) Tent
    3. Field and Stream Zero Degree Sleeping Bag (only for Winter) – 3.6 lbs
    4. Mountain Hardware Flip 35/50 Sleeping Bag (only for Spring/Summer/Fall) – 1.6 lbs
    5. Emberlit Stove (Wood Burning)
    6. GSI Tea Kettle (Stainless)
    7. (2) Bic Lighters
    8. Flint
    9. Cotton/PJ Fire Starters
    10. Small First Aid Kit
    11. Small Survival Tin
    12. Trowel
    13. TP
    14. Hygean Kit w/UL micofiber towel
    15. 3.0 Liter Water Badder
    16. MSR MiniWorks EX Water Filter
    17. MSR SweetWater – Purifier Solution
    18. My Knife (13 Inch Gurkah Kukri) – Traded for it over seas…don’t ask.
    19. Small 2 inch blade and flint striker that came with the Kukri

    That would be it for my base weight:

    Winter = 25.2 lbs
    Spring, Summer, Fall = 23.2 lbs

    Am I on the right track?

  • OrianaMaria says:

    be as specific as possible
    it’s for 3 days without your usual resources

  • Victorian Disco says:

    I want to add a lighter to my disaster survival kit, but cannot decide between butane or regular types.

    *Butane is windproof and stronger flames, and can be used to smelt metal as well. Advantage butane.

    *Lighter fluid is weaker but lasts longer. Lighter fluid is cheaper than butane, can also be replaced with oil/gasoline, I think. Advantage lighter fluid.

    Which is better in my disaster survival kit? I am not a smoker so I whether one “tastes” better than the other doesn’t matter to me.

  • Rapunzell says:

    My sister is scheduled for surgery on June 2 and she has 2 brain tumors and one is pressing against the brain causing her motor skills to deteriorate. She has had a very serious surgery before where part of her jawbone had to be removed. What are her chances of survival to have this brain tumor removed?

  • Robert L Tharp says:

    Im doing it for my science project i think that when you do a survival kit you need food and water and a first aid kit to last you for about 1 to 2 months for a disaster kit i have no idea and thanks

  • O E I L says:

    I want to add a lighter to my disaster survival kit, but cannot decide between butane or regular types.

    *Butane is windproof and stronger flames, and can be used to smelt metal as well. Advantage butane.

    *Lighter fluid is weaker but lasts longer. Lighter fluid is cheaper than butane, can also be replaced with oil/gasoline, I think. Advantage lighter fluid.

    Which is better in my disaster survival kit? I am not a smoker so I whether one “tastes” better than the other doesn’t matter to me.

  • TwinWooten says:

    Sorry I had to ask in the hunting section, but you guys are the only ones who’d have a clue as to how to survive a massive disaster in my opinion- for those of us who dont know how to catch food would surely be the first ones gone!

    Here’s what I have in my Kit so far:
    First AID kit for 2, plus AID kit for Dog.
    Water filtration water bottle (filters up to 80 gallons without replacement)
    MREs- 30 of them
    Mini mag light
    Mossberg 500 interchangeable barrels with 100 rounds of slugs/buckshot and several hundred #4 birdshot.
    a few 20lb propane cylinders
    a few 4lb propane cylinders
    Coleman Camp stove
    Cold weather clothing/parka
    Flint/Magnesium Stick
    Survival Knife with fishing line and hooks, light anywhere matches., etc

    Anything else you think I should get… IN CASE…
    GOt a Remington 597 .22LR, keep about 500 rounds, so Ill get some more

    Have a Dodge Ram 4×4 with nice brush guard…

    Great tips guys, thanks! Itll be tough to give a best answer!

  • Mina Lewis says:

    I do not need general survival skills. Please name the disaster whose survival skills you are providing.
    (i can get the info for earthquakes tsunamis etc. I would like info for less known disasters.)

  • Desmarais says:

    I’ve seen a surge in advertising so called “Disaster Survival Kits” for your home (even US Government sites recommending it). My friends are all hyped up for this after seeing how the Earthquake in Haiti hit the country. I just can’t imagine that running to some room in my house to get a heavy backpack is such a good idea…besides that, the stuff i need after a earthquake is different than stuff i need after a hurricane or flood or whatever disasters there are (earthquakes: they recommend a tent….useless after Hurricane Katrina….water everywhere, people on roofs…)

  • Dom Tomac says:

    I just love the bright organge back back that comes with this kit. It would make a great target for someone looking to take your supplies, by whatever means…

  • Pete says:

    In Australia we have a bushfire kit with food (including pet’s) water, candles (matches and BICs), flash lights, batteries, battery radio and toilet rolls. First aid kits, prescription supplies and camping gear (tent, tools (axe and saw etc), stove (pots and pans), cash, maps, sleeping bags – if we need to vacate the house.
    We also have a meet up point in case we get split up and mobile phones are out.

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