Weather Preparedness Part 1: The Top 4 Killers

It is very important to be prepared for the worst in order to survive. There are many different types of emergencies, and you never know when one might happen. In this blog post I will provide information on the top four killers during a disaster or emergency situation. With these tips, it should help you prepare for the worst!

1. Do you stay home or go outside during a hurricane?

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2. What is your plan if flooding occurs in your region?

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3. How to deal with power outages?

4. Do you have anything that can help keep the air clean in an emergency situation, like respirators and masks?

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Lightning Survival

Desert Survival
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Tornadoes and hurricanes are the most publicized of Mother Nature’s weapons, but they’re not her best. The cold is more dangerous than you might think! It’s easy to predict because it happens every single winter – no matter what season it is.

Flood Survival

Despite what you may think, the most deadly extreme weather is not hurricanes or tornadoes. It’s actually cold temperatures! Every year, 680 people die from it – more than any other type of dangerous storm. If you find yourself in a survival situation and have access to radio broadcasts (such as NOAA Weather Radio), make sure your phone has reception so that they can warn you about blizzard warnings 24 hours before an event happens because these are often broadcasted on AM/FM radios too if local stations don’t do them themselves for some reason. You should also always carry extra blankets and winter gear with you when traveling during snowy months just in case anything bad were to happen like being stranded somewhere miles away without resources; otherwise this could be fatal

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Being too cold is one of the worst things to happen in a survival scenario, but it’s not just because you’ll be uncomfortable. Extreme temperatures like freezing and heat stroke can actually lead to death! Heat-related illnesses account for over 350 deaths annually, so don’t underestimate their danger. Be especially vigilant during peak hours (noon – 5PM) when these risks are high due to increased sun exposure and exertion rates; infants and elderly people may also have an even harder time with extreme heat than other groups do. Drink lots of water if your thirst knows no bounds: 16-32oz per hour should keep you hydrated enough that dehydration won’t take its toll on your body any more quickly than necessary!

Floodwaters kill 100 people every year in the U.S.; and a primary reason why is because they are swept away by flood currents when trying to drive through them, according to experts. Never attempt crossing water at more than 6 inches deep if you don’t know how deep it could be; otherwise avoid it altogether for your safety! Lightning ranks #4 on our list with 60-90 deaths each year – much higher death tolls that tornadoes or hurricanes combined.

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One of the scariest things about being outdoors during a storm is knowing when it’s safe to leave your shelter. You might have heard stories or even seen people who felt like they could be struck by lightning while indoors, but that doesn’t mean you should go outside immediately after hearing thunder and thinking “it stopped raining”. If you can hear thunder, then there may still be dangerous storms in other areas – making their safety zone much farther away than expected. The majority of fatal lightening strikes happen because someone left too early without realizing how far danger zones actually reach from where they’re standing at that moment on-ground (sometimes up to 10 miles). To avoid tragedy all together, make sure to wait 30 minutes before leaving any place with protection from

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When the sky starts darkening and thunder is heard, you are in danger. Lightning bolts can strike anywhere as long as it’s higher than where they struck before or there’s an object taller nearby that will conduct a direct pathway for lightning to follow. When outdoors, try not to be on hilltops or tall trees because these areas create easy pathways for lightning strikes–choose low-lying objects instead! If indoors during a storm make sure your phone line doesn’t go through anything metallic; this could potentially get you electrocuted if electricity manages to travel down them. Stay away from any appliances with metal too like microwaves and computers until power has been restored after lightening storms end: this way electric shocks won’t happen either!

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Rory Groves is a weather prepper who’s developed the Weather Defender desktop app to help families and communities stay safe from severe storms. Top photo: magikid

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