• Pikolinos Womens 19947 Lyon W6N-8973 Arcilla Lyon Arcilla e0d63a7




    Leather
    Imported
    Heel measures approximately 1.75 inches\"
    The fierce style of the Lyon boots from Pikolinos® will keep you warm and stylish this winter season!
    Semi-vegetable tanned leather upper with tonal stitch detail.
    Faux-fur collar and lining for an added touch of warmth and style.
    Inside zipper for quick and easy on and off.
    Lightly cushioned footbed with faux-fur cover provides excellent warmth and comfort. Padded midsole with gel-infused foam for incredible underfoot support. Stacked block heel.Durable rubber outsole delivers long-lasting durability on a variety of surfaces.Imported.Measurements: Heel Height: 1 3⁄4 in Weight: 15 oz Circumference: 10 3⁄4 in Shaft: 6 1⁄4 in Product measurements were taken using size 38 (US Women's 7.5-8), width B - Medium. Please not
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Pikolinos Womens 19947 Lyon W6N-8973 Arcilla Lyon Arcilla e0d63a7 - downturk.website

2016-05-15T20:30:57+00:00
Survival Medicine
for
Disasters

If there’s a disaster and you can’t get help, this blog’s for you—survival medicine for hurricanes, earthquakes, tornadoes, floods, terrorist attacks, social upheaval or any time you’re isolated.

Always use the best available provider, and get professional help if possible. (See the disclaimer.) This blog contains medical information to use if that’s not possible—when you are your last option.

You dial 911, and all you get is a busy signal.
Would you know what to do next?

It’s the worst snowstorm you can remember. The ice-covered streets are abandoned. You hear a boom in the distance, and your computer screen goes blank. Darkness. A crash and another bang from inside the house. In the hallway, your husband sits on the floor, soaked in blood. You dial 911, and all you get is a busy signal. Would you know what to do next?

The Blog
Recent Posts
Pikolinos Womens 19947 Lyon W6N-8973 Arcilla Lyon Arcilla e0d63a7 2017-09-13T10:46:14+00:00 Where I’ve Been—Plus, Sale on Training CourseSeptember 12th, 2017|Comments Off on Where I’ve Been—Plus, Sale on Training Course

Long time no see. I haven’t blogged in almost a year now. It doesn’t seem [...]

2016-10-06T13:21:39+00:00 Hurricane-Survival ReviewOctober 6th, 2016|1 Comment

Hurricane Matthew, with clouds over Cuba, the Bahamas and Florida, on October 6 at [...]

2016-08-08T18:50:10+00:00 3 Reasons I Don’t Teach Surgery—Even to SurvivalistsAugust 9th, 2016|27 Comments

Everyone deserves the chance to survive. If you’re a longtime reader, you know that motto [...]

2016-08-02T19:27:11+00:00 Hey, Hollywood, Leave the Bullet Alone!August 3rd, 2016|9 Comments

At one point in the movie comedy The Green Hornet (2011), the Hornet (Seth Rogen) [...]

2016-07-27T14:56:09+00:00 How to Treat Gunshot Wounds When No Help Is ComingJuly 27th, 2016|7 Comments

Given what’s been happening in the world lately, we’ve been talking about what to do [...]

2016-07-20T13:17:30+00:00 Pikolinos Womens 19947 Lyon W6N-8973 Arcilla Lyon Arcilla e0d63a7 How You Could Save Lives in a Mass Casualty SituationJuly 20th, 2016|6 Comments

Note: Due to recent events, part 2 of my gunshot wounds treatment series is postponed to next week. (See part 1 here.) Click the photo to enlarge. This is a START adult triage algorithm from the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. (If you don’t have medical training, the chart will make more sense if you’ve taken my course or read my latest book.) For the past week, mass tragedies and mayhem have dominated U.S. news. In Dallas, a man shot and killed five police officers and injured seven more during a protest. In Nice, France, a man murdered more than 80 people when he plowed through a crowd in a transport truck. And in Turkey, hundreds were reportedly injured or killed during an attempted coup. […]

2016-07-13T12:08:56+00:00 Gunshot Wounds: What to Do If You or Someone Near You Gets ShotJuly 13th, 2016|20 Comments

Here in the United States, shootings are on most of our minds right now. Orlando, [...]

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Dr. James Hubbard, The Survival Doctor

I’ve been a family doctor for over 30 years. I’ve practiced in small and large towns, worked emergency rooms and in clinics.

I’ve come to realize many very smart people don’t know the basics about medicine. Now I’m not putting that down. Place me near a leaky faucet and my wife hides the tools. But if I have a flooded basement and can’t get a plumber, I know how to turn off the water supply.

I’ve seen able people who don’t know to put pressure on a cut to stop it from bleeding. But even if you know how to stop the bleeding, what if it’s bad and you have no medical assistance? That’s what this blog is about. Even if you know first aid, what will happen to you or a family member if you have an emergency and can’t get immediate assistance from someone medically trained?

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