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Author Topic: Survival websites outside of the US  (Read 12942 times)


  • Guest
Survival websites outside of the US
« on: January 23, 2010, 03:14:20 PM »
Some survival sites outside of  the US

Post here all info on non-US survival websites.
Where can you get freeze dried canned, MREs and other supplies in your country?
Dome builders? Other survival companies?
Please feel free to post your opinions on best places to purchase, and when is the time to purchase.

« Last Edit: June 12, 2010, 09:07:14 PM by Yowbarb »


  • Guest
Re: Some survival sites outside of the US
« Reply #1 on: January 23, 2010, 03:19:58 PM »
Some of the domes and so on might be better after the worst of the cataclysm is over. Having a ready made dome kit and the supplies stored underground would be a good idea.
Everyone will have to sort out what would hold up in the coming times. - Yowbarb

UK survival site:

International Manufacturers and Builders of Geodesic Dome Homes
Kwickset Construction KitsAustralia Kits. Industrial, commercial, residential. Exports.
The Dome CompanyAustralia Kits.
John Rich & GeodesicsNew Zealand Has been designing and building geodesic domes for 20 years, both in NZ and in Australia.
Guy MassicotteCanada Geodesic domes plans and technologies. Plans et technologies de d


  • Guest
Re: Survival websites outside of the US
« Reply #2 on: June 12, 2010, 09:12:58 PM »
Some survivalist sites and survival info sites in the UK, just a start:
Trueways Survival School  P2SK Survival Group


  • Guest
Re: Survival websites outside of the US
« Reply #3 on: June 12, 2010, 09:30:59 PM »
Natural Pathways Survival courses and Events

The Survival Expert   
        survival food and water  The Military Kit - outdoor clothing and equipment
Example: 2.99 pounds  a survival  survival bag zippered with hood... keep in car etc.

The Independent UK
Article on US military studying and using alternative techniques to enhance troop survival. For example the military is learning how an 80 year old man in India has lived without food or water for 70 years. This is being verified. He has lived on breath technique alone. "If Jani has not eaten or drank anything in 70 years, then there is even more reason to start practicing pranayma (contolled breathing) daily. Here is an instructional clip:

Conscious breathing



  • Guest
Re: Survival websites outside of the US
« Reply #4 on: October 02, 2012, 11:41:19 AM »  Survival UK

Start Here
If this is your first time to the site then please read the Welcome Page:

Feel you are the only one concerned about the future? Read Am I Alone? :

This site will help you generate Shopping Lists and To Do Lists from your specific set of risks and concerns. The Get Started Here page, also available via the Toolbar, will walk you through it:

The Forum will help you discuss your issues, learn about how others and tailor your preperations for your situation.

Don't forget to sign up to the Contact Database if you have any interest in getting involved in our survival community.




  • Guest
Re: Survival websites outside of the US
« Reply #5 on: August 14, 2013, 10:04:38 AM »   Paul Kirtley's Blog  (London, England) 
As promised, I'm letting you know
there is a new article on my blog.

Rosebay Willowherb: Taking The Pith

The uses of rosebay willowherb -
also known as fireweed - are multiple.

From natural cordage to firelighting to
clothing to edible roots, shoots, leaves
and flowers as well as numerous
medicinal applications, rosebay
willowherb is one of the more useful
wilderness plants.

The pith of the plant can also be used
as food and is indeed one of the easiest
ways of obtaining food from it,
particularly when you are on the move.

To find out more, check out the article here.

I'd also be interested to know if you
have tried rosebay willowherb/fireweed
and what you think of it as a food resource. 

Let me and other readers know in the
comments below the article.

As always, I read every comment and I
reply personally.

Hope to hear from you soon.

All the best,

Paul    PO Box 68161, London, N1 2DB, United Kingdom




  • Guest
Re: Survival websites outside of the US
« Reply #6 on: January 31, 2014, 01:49:52 AM »


If you ask a group of people to draw up a list of the equipment they think important to take with them on a winter journey or on a winter camping trip, particularly in the northern forest, many of them might state an axe for felling and processing dead standing wood for firewood. 

Some might also state a saw for sectioning this firewood into manageable lengths, particularly if they are using a stove in combination with a heated tent.

Fewer would mention a snow shovel. Yet, in my opinion, it is one of the most important pieces of kit for a winter journey.

I've just added a new article - with video - explaining why the snow shovel is important plus some tips on how to choose a good one and use it efficiently.

I realise everyone is not into winter camping but even so, this is useful background knowledge that could even help you choose a good shovel to keep in the back of your car during the winter months.

Choosing And Using A Snow Shovel For Winter Camping And Travel

[LINK: ]

Warm regards,



  • Guest
Re: Survival websites outside of the US
« Reply #7 on: January 31, 2014, 02:36:08 AM »

Choosing And Using A Snow Shovel For Winter Camping And Travel

Yowbarb Note:

A bivouac shelter is any of a variety of improvised camp sites such as those used in scouting and mountain climbing. It may often refer to sleeping in the open with a bivouac sack, but it may also refer to a shelter constructed of natural materials like a structure of branches to form frame may be utilized, which is then covered with leaves, ferns and similar for waterproofing and duff (leaf litter) for insulation. Today it is sometimes called bivy for short.

The word bivouac is French and ultimately derives from an 18th-century Swiss German usage of beiwacht (bei by, wacht watch or patrol).
« Last Edit: January 31, 2014, 02:41:58 AM by Yowbarb »


  • Guest
Re: Survival websites outside of the US
« Reply #9 on: March 26, 2014, 08:45:00 PM »

Paul Kirtley's Blog UK

You don't need to look far for almost countless incident reports, news items and accounts of woe whereby ordinary folk have found themselves in difficulty in the great outdoors due to lack of skills and knowledge.

So, how do we make sure we have the attitude, skills, knowledge and equipment to see us through adversity?

Well, that's the subject of an article on my blog I'd like to draw your attention to:

A Framework For Preparing Yourself For A Survival Situation

I hope you find this useful and, as always, look forward to any comments.

Take care and stay safe,


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