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Hey guys, we are getting too many earthquakes here (japan) need some help

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posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 08:11 AM
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a reply to: musicismagic

Lots of really good suggestions have already been mentioned. I just have one to add: peanut butter. It is high in protein & fat, non-perishable, convenient, and easy to transport. It's a fairly concentrated basic food source.

I wish you safe hours & days ahead!!!




posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 08:15 AM
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Always carry a large amount of jello and plenty of water.

That way you can make a giant jello to stand on. This will absorb most of the shaking and allow you to remain standing in a vertical position.

Hope that helps.



posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 08:22 AM
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a reply to: musicismagic

Water, water, more water.. Food. Lighters/matches. Any weapons you are legally allowed to own. Backpack to keep stuff in. A water filter like the sawyer mini. It filters up to 140,000 gallons or so. Most filters only work for fresh water like lakes, not contaminated water. Saw and axe for wood processing. Toilet paper. I pray for you guy's there. Such a nice peoples going through a very tough time. Keep your head up bud!


iTruthSeeker



posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 08:27 AM
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Pup tents are cheap and will keep rain off of you if you have no house. They are also surprisingly small when packed up. Wool blankets will retain something like 80% of their warmth even when soaking wet.

Canned goods will be edible for years, even past their "expiration date" in most cases. They have to put an expiration date on them for legal reasons, and they are a bit conservative with them for canned goods, but as long as the can isn't broken, rusted, or swollen up it's probably still edible. Canned meat in particular (like SPAM) will keep a long time, something to do with it's chemical makeup. Fruit is acidic and will also keep a long time. Also make sure you have a hand powered can opener.

Bottled water, and maybe a portable water filter would come in handy if your tap stops working.

Get a pre-made medical kit and then add things to it. A quick clot sponge and israeli combat dressing (compression bandage) can patch up a severe injury long enough for you to get to a hospital. Add any other medicines you think you will need. Painkillers, cough syrup, prescription meds you take, extra band-aids, and such.

Something to start a fire and a camp axe to make firewood (remember to use paper and kindling to start it, I know this sounds dumb but some people don't know that you can't just hold a match to a log of wood to start a fire) Also use a proper firepit - it would be a good idea to study camp fire videos on Youtube.

Candles or an oil lamp for light. You could also consider a nokero or bogo light (they have a built in solar cell and rechargeable batteries).

Extra change of clothes, of course. Some people will use a portable hand-powered washer to wash clothes when they go camping. All they need is the washer, some detergent, and then a clothes line and clothes pins for drying.

A portable solar cell that can charge your cell phone could come in handy. They make small ones for camping.

If you have all that you should be pretty well prepared if your house gets damaged during a quake.

Also it's a good idea to be able to stuff everything in your car like a poster said above.



posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 08:32 AM
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That constant shaking could be bad on buildings there. I hope your home doesn't fall apart. It probably would be good to keep some stuff in your car, but the heat can be bad for even canned goods if left in the trunk. I wouldn't keep too much in there, and I would rotate the stuff eating it so you do not have to throw stuff away. I know that things take on taste of the container when left in a car.

I hope you never need to use the reserves OP but it is always good to be prepared.



posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 08:57 AM
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Tent and camping equipment.
Blankets, towels and clothing.
Citizens band radio. If legal there. Or alternative.
Water and water filter.
Food.
Ways to make fire.
First aid kit.
Good knife.
Good luck to you all.
Would be better if you could leave the country completely. But, imagine that is impossible for most people.



posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 09:27 AM
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Maybe you should move to a non volcano nation?



posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 09:27 AM
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I was in Tokyo in summer 09 in a hotel when a 4.5 hit, everybody went haywire except the Staff and a few tourists, when everything calmed down one guy asked me 'Are you from California' yes sir.



posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 09:27 AM
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Maybe you should move to a non volcano nation?



posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 10:20 AM
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a reply to: musicismagic

First god bless you and your family and may the angel's keep you all safe.

I know that earth quakes can be terrifying but you are really in the best prepared country in the world to deal with them, all most of us can do is say a quick prayer to keep you safe, other's will have more practical advice.



posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 12:33 PM
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matches, lighters, burning oils, flashlights, lamps.
cutting knives, clean dressings and splints or anything to help keep fractures in place. a solid first aid kit is paramount.
then go buy the other stuff they mentioned.



posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 01:23 PM
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What I would pack up? For continuing in the modern world: money, passport, VIP papers for your life, personal important items like photographs. For survival: water proof matches, or a bow drill, or fire starter, a large knife, a pocket knife, something to boil water in, cordage, tarp, some first aid, any pain killers and antibiotics you might have. For personal comfort: clean underwear, socks, tooth paste and brush, soap, comb, jacket, good shoes. Food. Clean water. Must be able to grab bag and run.












edit on 28-4-2016 by frugal because: sp

edit on 28-4-2016 by frugal because: (no reason given)

edit on 28-4-2016 by frugal because: (no reason given)



posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 01:54 PM
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If you have a pet, remember they need food and water, too. Maybe a leash and a towel they can sleep on. I have a small animal first aid kit in our bug-out bags. Be careful with a car. Many people will not have anything and will be willing to hijack a car. Maybe take a little extra gas. I would really plan on either finding a safe spot NOW, or plan on being on foot. You will be able to move faster on foot, bike, or dirt bike. Everything else will be jammed up on the roads. Take a bottle of vodka with you. Can be used as an antiseptic or for barter. Take as much cash as you can but don't flash it. You won't be able to use a bank for a while. Obviously, a sleep bag and change of clothes, food and water. Also, if you do take a car, how's the battery? What would you need if it broke down? Do you have a spare tire? You could take a thousand things, but this is survival. The "ring of fire" is a living hell right now. Good luck to you. I am sending prayers your way.



posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 02:15 PM
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Monitor the ocean level / tides on the coastal cities. If they start to rise to abnormal levels, flee the country.

Other than that, I'd pack a good knife, tools, water filtering straw, rechargeable batteries with charger and a good portable solar panel, because if SHTF you won't have electricity at your disposal. Waterproof clothes and boots are also very important, get a fleece and a good Gore-Tex shell (upper and lower body), thermal underwear and Gore-Tex boots. Good quality sleeping bags are a good idea, and for personal defense I'd get a good compound bow and at least a dozen carbon fiber arrows. Get a good pair of binoculars.



posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 02:32 PM
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a reply to: musicismagic

a good knife and a sharpener is always needed in any situation

also i wood start thinking about flotation devices and or raft building and the quickest route to high ground
edit on 28-4-2016 by DOCHOLIDAZE1 because: (no reason given)



posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 03:22 PM
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a reply to: musicismagic
I am still expecting we all go into the sea together, maybe we should have moved long ago, Ca.

The guy did exists
journaltips.blogspot.com...

1937 Joe Brandt saw an Earthquake sink Los Angeles, much of California and Japan
endtimesforecaster.blogspot.com...



Away off in the distance, I could see Japan, on a fault, too. It was so far off—not easy to see because I was still on Big Bear Mountain, but it started to go into the sea. I couldn't hear screaming, but I could see the surprised look on their faces. They looked so surprised. Japanese girls are made well, supple, easy, muscles that move well. Pretty, too. But they were all like dolls. It was so far away I could hardly see it. In a minute or two it seemed over. Everybody was gone. There was nobody left.

www.biblebelievers.org.au...
edit on 28-4-2016 by SeaWorthy because: (no reason given)



posted on Apr, 28 2016 @ 11:00 PM
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originally posted by: Nexttimemaybe
Always carry a large amount of jello and plenty of water.

That way you can make a giant jello to stand on. This will absorb most of the shaking and allow you to remain standing in a vertical position.

Hope that helps.


If you ever bought Japanese jello, you might take a different stand on it. American "Jello" is tops!



posted on Apr, 29 2016 @ 12:23 AM
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originally posted by: new_here
a reply to: musicismagic

Lots of really good suggestions have already been mentioned. I just have one to add: peanut butter. It is high in protein & fat, non-perishable, convenient, and easy to transport. It's a fairly concentrated basic food source.

I wish you safe hours & days ahead!!!


Thank you, very kindly.



posted on Apr, 29 2016 @ 12:42 AM
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a reply to: musicismagic

earthquake emergency kits here is a link www.emergencykits.com...

even if you don't order anything, you can look at the pictures to see what is in them, and you can gather and make your own kit...hope that helps!



posted on Apr, 29 2016 @ 05:33 AM
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a reply to: musicismagic

You're survival kit is an airplane ticket. Buy it and use it.




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