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  • Bring it on Fay

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    Last edited by bug_out; 12-16-2008, 09:34 PM.
    Μολὼν λαβέ

    "The founding fathers made the right to bear arms the second amendment for a reason. It's the one that protects all your other freedoms, which aren't worth the parchment they're printed on if you don't have the means to defend them." Penn Jillette

    Those who would give up Essential Liberty to purchase a little Temporary Safety, deserve neither Liberty nor Safety.
    Benjamin Franklin

  • #2
    Good luck brother!!!!!!

    Let us know if you need anything at all!

    Good chance to test all your preperations!!
    WHAT IF THE AMERICA YOU KNEW, WAS ABOUT TO CHANGE?

    The best thing you can do to support the site is pass it on to your friends and fav sites like other forums, facebook, twitter etc. Let people know about us! :)

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    • #3
      Bring it on Fay

      Bug_Out, I haven't yet seen more news on Fay, but I wish you well. At least so far, judging from early place of the name "Fay" in the alphabet and the late time of year, there may not be that many hurricanes this year...unless they all come at once within two months. Meanwhile, stay prepared.
      "Apocalypse is by no means inevitable." --Jim Rice.

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      • #4
        Bring it on Fay

        Bug_Out, I take that back. I seem to recall that Hugo was an 'H" and happened on a September...And man! What damage it did! Even in the mountains where I was in school!... And it was only Category 1 by the time it reached North Carolina.

        Hurricane Hugo
        http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hurricane_Hugo

        Where I was at in the mountains, Hugo knocked down a monsterous-sized tree and blocked one of the main drags of town for three days. The resulting rain flooded parking lots in valleys and total-lossed a friend's car.

        In the same lot, a big natural gas tank got loose as a result of the flooding and the whole block had to be evacuated until the tank was secured. Had the tank touched a loose electric wire or got punctured by spark-making metal, that whole block could have been destroyed!

        Some people were without power for two weeks and trees in forests and in neighborhoods were knocked over for miles up and down the State. It took years for yard and tree companies to saw and dispose of all the damage. There may still be some damage left deep in the Appalachians, which, of course, is a forest fire hazard.

        This was my epiphany that woke me up to the necessity for disaster preparedness. I've practiced it in some form or another ever since.
        "Apocalypse is by no means inevitable." --Jim Rice.

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