The Long Term Family Survival Course is the latest complete survival guide written by Jason Richards. He has researched and follow survival strategies training for years. One of his mentor is John Lahan, a loyal ex-military who fought in Afghanistan for 5 years… before he came back home and started his own elitist survival training school. His workshops and boot camps are some of the best in the U.S.A.
Family Survival Course is inspired by John Lahan teaching and designed for people with no survival skills, experience or knowledge. It covers all you need to know to protect your family from disasters and the imminent long-term food crisis. It gives you tips on the most affordable survival items and alternatives you can buy at half the price of the name brands.
Inside Family Survival Course, you’ll find:
- Family’s Complete List of Items: all the 44 foods you need to stockpile for your family’s long term survival.
- 9 basic self-defense items every household should have when the crisis strikes. They’re not a hazard for your family, they’re easy to use… and they can save your kids’ lives in the most unpredictable life-threatening situations.
- How to create an inconspicuous “panic room” in your home – even if you’re a renter! – and keep your whole family safe and sound, away from any danger that may happen outside the panic room door.
- How to generate your own electricity for less than $200… in case the grid breaks down and leaves you in pitch black for weeks.
- 48 natural, dirt-cheap remedies you should stockpile with your supplies. If a major disaster destroys your town, a road to the pharmacy may very well become a road to hell. Ignore this crucial list and you`ll dread the sound of a sneeze in your home!
- How to take complete control over your food and water supplies… and keep looters off your property and far away from the stock you`ve invested in.
- Make your own clean water without wasting all the essential minerals your body needs (unlike the usual purification processes that drain all the good stuff out of water).
- The well-kept secret that will bring you MORE power than guns and wealth together… and how to use it to stay on top of the food chain all throughout the crisis.
- The common mistake that can instantly leave you and your family with nothing to eat for weeks… and put your life in danger. You`ll discover how to provide enough food for your entire family with no risk whatsoever… and stay as far from FEMA camps as possible!
- The 3 instant measures you should take when you hear the dreaded knock on your door… and keep soldiers out of your house, even if they have an evacuation order!
With The Long Term Family Survival Course you don’t need to search for your own survival resources anymore… No more boring Internet surfing for survival books which 99% of them are wrong… No more money wasted on useless “survival food” (that may be more toxic for your body than 3 McDonalds meals a day!)… and NO MORE worries about your family’s future.
5 ways to help kids cope in a disaster
Small children can be particularly vulnerable when natural disasters strike.
They may be unable to understand what turned their lives and those of their families upside down. They may be confused, angry, fearful or saddened — and that may manifest itself in behavior such as bed-wetting, sleep problems and separation anxiety, according to the Federal Emergency Management Agency.
In a disaster, children are most afraid the event will happen again, they will lose someone close to them or they will be left alone or separated from their family, FEMA says.
Jane Farish, a retired lecturer in child development at Stanford University and author of “When Disaster Strikes: Helping Young Children Cope,” offers these tips for parents and caregivers seeking to help their young children deal with the aftermath of a disaster.
7 ways to manage stress in a disaster
- Children need to be with their family and to feel safe.
Physical reassurance is a great comfort for children. You can give your child a sense of security by physically holding and reassuring them. Use simple sentences, such as, “We are all safe now” or “I will take care of you.”
If your family is in a shelter or somewhere other than home, it’s important to remain together so children feel safe and secure. Displaced children will require more physical comforting and reassurance.
- Children regain a sense of control by talking about the disaster.
Refrain from telling your child the disaster is “nothing to be afraid of.” Instead, listen to their worries and acknowledge their feelings.
You may gently express your own concerns: “I was worried too when the lights went out” — but follow up with comforting words, such as: “But I was glad we had a flashlight.” Children need to know that their parents understand and share their worries, but it’s best to wrap up the conversation in a positive way.
- It’s important to talk to children honestly.
At the same time, too much information can be scary and confusing to young children. Since parents and caregivers often have their own feelings to deal with, this can be a delicate issue. Parents must distinguish between their own and their children’s feelings. It is essential that children are not burdened with the full extent of their parents’ or caregivers’ worries. Share worries in an age-appropriate way.
- Remain as calm as possible; maintain routines as much as you can.
Adult conversations about the disaster should be reserved for after children have gone to bed or out of their earshot.
Observe usual meal and bedtime rituals, even if there is no light or water. Routines can help provide a sense of security.
If children’s schools and daycare centers are open, keep their routine. Do not keep children at home, but expect them to be more clingy and suffer from more separation anxiety.
- Expect regressive behavior.
Children may begin sucking their thumbs, wetting the bed, and they may become afraid of being left alone. In general, regressive behaviors will go away in the days, weeks and months following the disaster.
If children’s fears or anxious behaviors persist or if children suffer from delayed reactions, parents should seek professional counseling.