Three Tier Survival Gear Kits

Contents0.0.1 You’re a Cordage Kind of Person0.0.2 You’ve Got To Have It!0.1 The world is a better place with me in it.0.1.1 What you know. What they don’t.0.1.2 Your True North.0.1.3 Don’t let your knife …

You’re a Cordage Kind of Person

Survivalists are always looking for new ways to prepare for the worst. One of the best ways is by constructing a survival kit and it can be done with three different tiers. These kits are designed to offer you enough tools and resources in order to survive as long as possible when SHTF. In this blog post, we’ll be discussing these three tier kits so that you’ll have all the information necessary before starting on your own! First Tier: The Bare Essentials – This first tier is meant to cover those essentials that one would need right away, such as water purification tablets or food rations. Second Tier: The Necessities – This second tier provides things like shelter, weaponry, fire-starting materials, etc.;

You’ve Got To Have It!

1. What are your thoughts on the possibility of a major terrorist attack in the near future?

The world is a better place with me in it.

2. Do you think it is important for preppers to be prepared for disaster at any moment?

3. Which tier do you feel is most essential, and why?

What you know. What they don’t.

4. Are there any unusual items that you have included in your survival kit that others might not expect or know about?

You don’t have to be a survivalist prepper in order for your gear to be organized. With the “Three Tier Survival Gear Kit” known as Modular Survival Kits, you will never find yourself scrambling through piles of loose items or go without what you need when it’s time to survive an emergency situation. Let us discuss this three-tier system and how it can help make sure that everything is where it needs to be at all times!

Your True North.

You won’t go back to throwing all of your gear into a pocket and hoping that you have not forgotten anything once you see the advantages of organizing modularity. So with that understood, let’s get under way!

Don’t let your knife do all the talking.

My basic survival gear is divided up into three “Tiers”: 1st Tier, the stuff that’s always in my pocket and organized to be easy to carry. It has a purpose of getting me through day-to-day routine but it also serves as fallback or bomb burst kit if I were ever stranded somewhere with nothing else except for what I have on my person. For this reason, when not bulking out pockets and belt loops too much while still being able to access them quickly; I keep T1 Survival Gear kits separated by location: wallet (with fire starter), keychain(on carabiner), pockets/belt loop – which then includes water filter straws, an extra knife blade ,a couple bandages wrapped around a

I keep waterproof matches, a small fire steel and waxed starter in my wallet for emergencies. I also carry an inexpensive signal mirror that can be used to get the attention of someone if needed. In addition to band-aids and antiseptic pads, I have razor blades ready as well.

Stay sharp, be prepared.

I always include a phone card because it’s more economical than buying rolls of quarters every time there is an emergency where cell service isn’t available or when you need some privacy but don’t want calls traced back through your carrier like with SMS messages on your smartphone keypad or social media posts from Facebook Messenger app which will show up publicly online without endangering personal information so much

I keep a small amount of US Dollars stashed in the zip lock bag as well ($85.00 – 3 x $20’s, 2x$10’s, and 1x $5) for emergencies only because I never know when something might go wrong on my trip or if it will be inconvenient to exchange money from dollars into local currency at that time–it always pays off better than exchanging valuables!


Our commitment to you is the air in your tires.

I plan ahead for these circumstances by keeping some gear (cordage: 6 feet military 550 paracord fob keychain), which is used often in survival situations like fishing line/snare traps/building shelters so you can feel more comfortable no matter what happens with your itinerary.

Paracord is not only strong but versatile. You can use it to tie things down or up, for fishing line and even as an emergency shelter in a pinch! The strands inside the paracord are also great for crafts so make sure you stock up on some today before they’re gone.

Be prepared for anything.

Pinch lights are small and discreet, perfect for travel or setting up camp. They provide enough light to carry out necessary nightly activities like building a fire or bathroom trips with ease. Fire starters can get lost easily in the dark making it hard to find them when you need one; that’s why redundancy is key! A basic Swiss Army knife will go unnoticed most of the time, but always be mindful where you’re bringing your tools – even something as harmless looking as this might not make it past security checkpoints at schools and courthouses alike if they were being particularly vigilant about these things today. And don’t forget: having easy access to a whistle means never getting stranded without any help nearby should anything happen while outside on an adventure by yourself

10-in-1 Multi Tool.

I always like to keep my whistle close by. I never know when a situation might arise that requires an attention grabber, and it’s better than having your voice go hoarse from shouting! For hikes or camping trips where the terrain is unfamiliar, you can’t be too prepared for directions with a compass on hand. In fact, some people wear their button compasses as key chains around their waist because they’re so convenient – not many things will get in the way of pulling them out in time of need! A pocket knife also helps ensure safety if needed; there are times when all we have our hands aren’t enough (i.e., cutting rope) but without one nearby accidents could happen anyway which would require first aid later down

I’m always prepared with a Spyderco Manix pocket knife, which is great for utility and last-ditch defense. It has an excellent clip that can be opened one handed if I need it in the moment of danger or emergency! Cell phone? Why not?! In this modern age where there are no cell towers, you’ll want to keep yours on hand just in case your battery dies–and let’s face it: everyone needs their credit card information handy when they’re out shopping (just don’t lose it!). Keep my wallet around too–it may seem like common sense but people tend to forget what might happen without money. And finally carry some pepper spray with me as well; sometimes even bad guys have dogs so make

Keeps your stuff safe and your hands free.

I always like to have a Leatherman Or Gerber multi-tool handy in case I need some utility. The second tier kit has all the items that can be fit into my fanny pack or Camelback backpack with ease, should I ever find myself without anything else on me and needing something new!

This is the bag that I go hiking with and will often keep in my car as a “Get Home Bag.” In addition to duplicating, upgrading, and adding items from my first tier kit to make up the second tier of supplies: Fixed Blade Knife – A heavy duty Survival Knife like a Spyderco Bushcraft or on the cheaper end of things something like Gerber Profile.

We take care of you. We’re there for you in the moment, day or night.

I also bring along an upgraded Full-Size Compass for ease of reading an azimuth.

Easier than carrying around your wallet.

Water Container. I house my second tier kit in a Camelback, but if internal reservoirs aren’t your thing consider using something like Nalgene or similar. Fire Starter: Again, for redundancy’s sake I have a duplicate to what is in my first-tier survival pack as well as an ultralight magnesium block with waterproof tinder and lanyard attached that will stay lit even when wet along with three water/windproof matches of varying lengths which can be used on wood fuels such as twigs and bark; this way you won’t need anything else except the fire starter brick itself if needed (not recommended). Water Purification Kit: In addition to carrying at least 1 liter of safe drinking water per person per day

I always have the same few items with me in my first-tier survival kit. It’s a good idea to be prepared for emergencies, so I make sure that all of these are included on every trip: Tweezers, Gorilla tape, 1″ adhesive tape (good for blister prevention), Ibuprofen tablets and various sizes of bandages including butterfly closures as well as moleskin alcohol pads. In addition to this small emergency supply pack is an emergency blanket which comes in handy when you’re hiking or camping outdoors during cold weather conditions and sometimes even carries a lightweight tube tent just because space occasionally matters too! Finally there’s some cordage – about 50 feet worth made up of ten foot lengths; at least enough length for basic needs

Stop wasting time on phone tag.

I have a 3-tier survival kit. My first “tier” is usually just the items I carry with me in my pocket, such as some cash and identification cards etcetera. The second tier includes anything that would fit into a small backpack like emergency supplies or something to keep dry if it rains (usually either rain gear or an army issued Goretex coat). And finally there’s this third tier which contains everything else; basically what you might need for chucking on your back when bugging out – water purification tablets, medicines, MREs and other food sources… things of that nature.


Never be without your keys again.

I also separate my bug-out bag into multiple modules, each enclosed within its own bag.  This lets me easily access the items at night and in low visibility. First Aid: I have a very comprehensive first-aid kit for treating major trauma cases as well as a duplicate of what’s inside my second “tier.” Shelter: A good sleeping back (Wiggy’s FTRSS), along with an ultralight tent and tarp that can be used to provide shelter from rain or sun during daytime trips; thermal clothing such as poncho or insulated flannel shirt; water container like containers large enough to hold 2 gallons of water if necessary).

The wallet is gone.

When I go on a hike, there are certain items that always come with me in my backpack. One of the most important things is water to keep myself and others hydrated while we’re out exploring nature. Luckily for me, military canteens exist which enables reliable drinking without having an integrated bladder like other packs offer. These also allow me to use them as cups when needed! If you don’t have one yet but would still love some good quality canteen products then be sure to see what’s available at your local store today!


I have a knife, an axe and fishing gear in my bag. I also carry with me some candies for energy and lunch along with matches which are essential because they can start fires wherever you go! The other thing to look out for is water because that will keep your body hydrated when the weather gets dry or hot.

This fire starter is not a toy.

There are a lot of considerations to make when deciding what type of backpack is right for you. Some people prefer camouflage backpacks, while others say staying with bright colors will attract less attention from potentially dangerous onlookers. There’s also the question as to whether or not it would be safer and more practical if the pack had an external frame versus one that was inside your bag – but I feel like this could come down to personal preference in most cases

The debate surrounding these decisions can leave anyone feeling overwhelmed by all the factors they need consider before making their final choice on which Bug Out Bag is best suited for them

A light source that is adjustable, compact and portable.

I think everyone should try out different types until they find something comfortable enough so that carrying weight doesn’t become too much hassle

Pants that are awesome.

The best way to prepare for an emergency is through preparation. If you want your modular survival gear kit to work, it needs a frame of some kind that can be easily carried and moved around with ease. I prefer having external frames because they allow me the flexibility and versatility in how I carry my supplies without compromising their weight-bearing capacity too much.

In order to find out what suits you best, try practicing different carrying techniques by going on hikes or short camping trips where there are plenty of opportunities for natural disasters like flooding or thunderstorms that require quick reactions when finding shelter from high winds or sudden downpour showers! This will give you insight into which type will suit your life style better: one integrated within clothing items (less noticeable) such

Let’s chat.

The book can literally be a lifesaver. In the event of an emergency, you may need some quick guidance or information on how to survive in different environments and situations that might arise. It will give more than enough time for your loved ones back home to track down these survival gems before they are needed most!