2019 Abnormal Alabama IOCCHURCH

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9AM till..........

Dr Kelsey Graham- The Bible and PREPAREDNESS

Carl Green- Practical Preparedness

What you forgot or failed to learn in the scouts- Be PREPARED!

October 27th 2019 Orange Beach, Alabama

The Port at the Wharf


4720 Main St. M-101

Orange Beach, AL 36561

Doors open at 9AM


No Admission Charge

"By failing to prepare, you are preparing to fail." - Benjamin Franklin

A 'Scouter.' That's an Adult Volunteer who pays their own way. Most if his expertise lies  with the Grocery business, at the Consumer level, and some trail experience too. Most of my survival training came in ROTC at UNA.

Ham radio and how to use FMR Family Radio Service the little UHF HT"s are a good example of survival equipment available to most.

 He will be tying these three or four subjects together relating to Prepping.

  1. Do You Know What Disasters You Should Be Prepared For?

  2. Make An Emergency Preparedness Plan For Your Family

  3. Survival Food Storage Will Come In Handy During A Disaster

  4. What Emergency Supplies Do You Need In Your Disaster Kit?

  5. Five Must Have Supplies That Should Be Part Of Your Disaster Preparedness


Emergency Supplies Checklist

For most emergencies expect to keep at least enough food to feed each person in your household for 3-5 days. 



  • Canned soups with pull tab

  • Canned meat with pull tab

  • Tuna fish sealed pouch or pull tab

  • peanut butter

  • granola bars

  • nuts

  • dried fruit

  • beef jerky

  • trail mix

  • canned vegetables with pull tab

  • canned fruit with pull tab

  • shelf-stable applesauce

  • shelf-stable pudding

  • peanut butter crackers

  • cheese crackers



  • Can opener for cans that don’t have a pull tab

  • Water – 1 gallon per person for day for drinking .  Add more if you’ll be using it for personal hygiene.  A 5 day supply for a family of 4 would equal 20 gallons of drinking water


  • Matches in a waterproof container

  • Extra Batteries

    • AA

    • D

    • C

    • 9V

  • Small Tool Kit with Pliers, Wrench, Screwdrivers

  • Duct Tape

  • Plastic Sheeting/Tarps

  • Dust Masks

  • Hand Cranked Radio

  • Emergency Phone that doesn’t require electricity

  • Cell phone with charger

  • Solar charger

  • Whistle to signal for help

  • Household Fire Extinguisher

  • Household chlorine bleach and medicine dropper (when diluted nine parts water to one part bleach, bleach can be used as a disinfectant. Or in an emergency, you can use it to treat water by using 16 drops of regular household liquid bleach per gallon of water. Do not use scented, color safe or bleaches with added cleaners.)

  • Cash

  • Maps


PAPER GOODS FOR MEALS: This becomes important when there is no water with which to wash dishes

  • Paper plates

  • Plastic cups

  • Plastic utensils

  • Paper towels

  • Garbage bags (13 gal. for personal hygiene items and 30 gal. for normal garbage)




  • First aid kit – see first aid kit checklist for items to be included

  • First Aid Manual

  • Prescription medication

  • Over-the-Counter medication

  • Glasses

  • Hearing Aids



  • Toothbrush

  • Toothpaste

  • Soap

  • Feminine hygiene supplies

  • Razor

  • Towels

  • Blankets/Sheets or Sleeping Bag

  • Pillows

  • Extra Clothing & Shoes appropriate for the weather

  • Pet Food & Supplies




  • Drivers License

  • Credit/Debit Cards

  • Insurance Policies

  • Bank Records

  • Wills

  • Passports

  • Extra set of house keys and car keys

  • Birth certificate

  • Marriage certificate

  • Social Security cards

  • Deeds

  • Inventory of household goods

  • Immunization records

  • Stocks and bonds

  • List with Important Phone Numbers



If You Have Prior Notice

  • Grab Some Cash – ATMs will not be working if there is no power

  • Fill your cars with gas

  • Fill your gas cans with gas

  • Purchase enough water for each person to have 1 gallon of water for at least 3 days

  • Have enough shelf stable food for 3 days for each person in your household

  • Purchase batteries

Don’t Wait – If you’re in an area that is prone to natural disasters, please make sure you have your emergency supplies ready at all times.  Better to prepare for the worst and not need it that to be left in a bind.



Here are some resources that will help you create your own Emergency Supplies List





Do You Know What Disasters You Should Be Prepared For?


It doesn’t matter where you live, chances are that sooner or later you’ll face some sort of a disaster that will leave you without power, water, or access to buy more. It could be a natural disaster like a hurricane, snow storm, flood, tornado, or earthquake. Or it could be a manmade disaster that has the power grid failing or requires you to stay put in your home for a few days or even weeks. The world can be a harsh place, but there’s something we can do. We can prepare for the disasters most likely to occur in our area.

Your first step in your own disaster preparedness should be to find out what types of emergency situations you need to get ready for. Take a few minutes to review the types of disasters your area is prone to. This is particularly important for natural disaster. If you live in Florida or the South Easter US coast, you should prepare for hurricane season. If you live in the North East or south of the Great Lakes, you should get ready for big snow storms. If you’re in the Mid-West, or South West, chances are you’ll come across a tornado or two. In California, you may prepare for earthquakes.

Next, think about possible man-made disasters. If you live near a dam, you may need a plan of action for flooding. If you live near a nuclear plant, you should think about a way to get out quickly if something were to happen at the plant. You get the idea. What disasters we prepare for will be different for a lot of us and what sort of emergency plan you have will depend on those variables.

Once you have your list of disasters that you need to prepare for, it may be a good idea to consider if and when you would try to prepare to stay at your home and ride it out, and when it may be time to evacuate. Obviously those decisions may be outside of your control, such as in the event of a mandatory evacuation, but there will also be plenty of times when the decision is up to you.

Think about what makes the most sense to you and your family. If you are able to stay put, you can take care of issues as they pop up and prevent further damage. If a storm blows out a window, you can board it up and prevent water from coming in for example. At other times, it may be safer and more convenient to get out of the disaster’s way. For those cases as well as mandatory evacuation, think about where you would go. Do you have family or friends you can stay with? If that’s not an option, look into an area you may want to travel to and get the numbers of a few hotels. Things move fast when a storm hits and evacuations are ordered. You don’t want to waste time on trying to make those decisions then and lose out on a hotel room for yourself and your loved ones. Shelters should always be a last resort. Trust me, it’s not the most comfortable place to make it through a disaster.