My 5.11 Rush 72 Urban EDC/72 hour Pack

Published on Feb 9, 2013 by JimmyGunXD556
This is a vid of my EDC/72 pack. Below is the contents. A special thanks to Jacom Stephens.

Everything was bought at Wal-Mart or EBay !!!!!

5.11 Rush 72 Backpack

BACK SLIT COMPARTMENT
6-liter collapsable water bladder

TOP SMALL COMPARTMENT
Bug spray
Hand warmers
20-gallon garbage bag
Ear buds on Nite Ize Curvyman
Extra 9-V batteries
HEAROS ear plugs

OUTSIDE
Name patch
Two Nite Ize figure-9 carabineers
Clip light- Quip-lite pro
Maxpedition Extreme Rolly Polly backpack
knife (Glock 81)
Nite Ize Gear Tie Light
Streamlight Stylus Pro pen light
Tom Anderson tactical pen
Hydro Flask insulated stainless steel water bottle (on a carabineer attached to admin pouch compression strap)
(1) Climbing carbineer
(4) Maxpedition Grimlocs
(2) Nit-Ize medium quick latch carabineers 150lb rating
5.11 Station Work gloves
Milspec Monkey’s admin pouch (contains business cards)

5.11 6″x6″ Pouch
Compass
Six Nite Ize figure-9 caribeaners
(4) Nite Ize adjustable bungie straps
100′ paracord $
(2) Signal flares

5.11 Radio Pouch
Baofeng UV5R Ham radio

5.11 Med Pouch 6×6
(top compartment for booboos)
Claritin
Tums Gas-X
Multivitamin
Rescue inhaler
Pain relief, cold medicine, cough drops, tooth/cavity repair
various sizes of Band-Aids, alcohol swabs, and all types of closures
tampon pad
AfterBite itch eraser
Tweezers
Oragel
Advil
Water purification pills
Johnson & Johnson Coach instant cold compress

Bottom pouch for serious lacerations and blood control
Medical sheers
CPR face shield
3″ ACE bandage
1″ self adhesive wrap
First aid guide booklet
(6) 4″x6″ surgical pads /gauz

Emergency blanket
(2) packs of Quick Clot sport

LEFT SIDE POCKET
SOG folding shovel

RIGHT SIDE POCKET
SOG axe
Gerber folding saw (in SOG sheath)

ADMIN POUCH
Orange paracord zipper pulls to make it easier to find them in low light situations

top mesh zipper compartment
Light clip
Spare contacts
lint roller
Chap stick
Sun block
UCO storm proof matches in waterproof case
Coleman soap sheets
Stain remover pen
Spare CR123 batteries in case
Hand sanitizer

lower zipper compartment
micro absorbent towel

loose in slip pocket
Small magnifying glass
10-12 small zip ties
(3) medium Aloksak dry bags
Solio Rocsta solar charger (for phone and camera)
Solar powered calculator (in small AlocSack dry bag)
attached to lanyard with small carabineer: Sea to Summit Alpha Light knife, fork, spoon, fire steel, Doan’s fire starting magnesium bar only!! , whistle with built in thermometer and compass
15′ of Gorilla tape (wrapped around old credit card)
Mole skin (for blisters)
(2) glow sticks
(2) sharpies (thin & Medium point)
Write in the Rain note pad and pencil
Kleenex
Slime tire pressure gauge
Smith’s pocket knife sharpener

lower right velcro pouch
Fenix HL21 90-lumen headlamp
Coleman toilet paper (compressed into small tube shape so as not to take up much space)
Emergency blanket

Lower left velcro pouch
Baby Wipes and Wet Ones
(3) NIOSH N95 foldable respiratory masks

Top mesh pouch
Gold Bond (to help with chafing)
Sewing kit
Aquamira Frontier emergency water filter straw
Maxpedition all weather playing cards

MAIN COMPARTMENT
Top mesh pouch
SAS survival guide
Maxpedition pocket reference booklet

Middle mesh pouch
Rain poncho

Lower zipper pouch
large 10’x10′ tarp with steel groumts

Main compartment
5.11 watch cap
Megilla 450 drybox case containing waterproof lighter, cigar, glasses
Megilla 950 drybox case (empty)
Sea to Summit folding 10 liter bucket
SOL thermal emergency bivy
(3) body warmer heat packs
waterproof boonie hat, woodland camp pattern

Small clear toiletries bag
deodorant, shaving creem, toothpaste, collapsable toothbrush, micro towel, shampoo, tweezers, Q-tips, bar of soap, Tide, Shout, etc.

(Maxpedition FR1 pouch) see video “My FR-1 Light tool kit”
contains electronics, specifics not listed

5.11 6″x6″ pouch
Small Bushnell compact 20X binoculars
Etón FR150 microlink handcrank radio/flashlight/charger

5.11 6″x6″ pouch
Heavy duty tie down rachet
Slime air compressor with tire reamer repair tool

5.11 6″X6″ POUCH
GSI Halulite Minimalist cooking kit
Esbit Ultralight folding pocket stove with 8 fuel cubes
UCO storm proof matches only !!
Collapsible spork
Instant coffee
Aluminum foil for wind guard

5.11 6″x9″ pouch
Pen-Rod fishing kit and fresh water lures
Mayday emergency drinking water ration pouches
(2) 2400 =4 days) Mayday food ration bars
Vacuum bag containing clean, dry set of clothing (under ware, t-shirt, socks, casual shorts)
Extra big vacuum bag for spare
Fozzils Think Flat cookware

Note: Anything that can’t get wet is placed in ziplock/Alok-Sac bags or waterproof containers

A 72 Hour Kit is essential for any emergency. Your 72 Hour Kit could mean the difference between life and death. While purchasing your 72 Hour Kit from a supplier seems like a good idea, making a 72 hours kit from a list could be cheaper, because not only will you be making one for yourself, you will be making one for everyone in your team. Now don’t get us wrong, there are now more and more reputable companies that make great kits now marketed as GO BAGS.

There are many types of disasters and emergencies: floods, fires, earthquakes,hurricanes and tornadoes. in many cases, a 72 hour kit could mean the difference between life and death. It is estimated that after a major disaster, it may take up to three days for relief workers to reach some areas. It would be wise to consider a 72 hour kit that you could live on for 7-10 days. In such a case, If you live in a disaster prone area a 72-hour kit is the minimum you should have available. Plan your 72 hour kit according to your familys’ size.

*** 72 Hour Kit Info You Need To Know ***

1) Your 72 hour kit should be in a portable container located near an exit of your house or better, sheltered in your backyard.

2) Each family member should have their own 72 hour kit with food, clothing and water. Distribute heavy items between kits.

3) Enclose the extra clothing, matches, personal documents, and other items damageable by smoke or water in plastic to protect them.

4) Keep a light source in the top of your 72 hour kit, so you can find it quickly in the dark.

5) Personalize your 72 hour kit. Make sure you fill the needs of each family member.

6) Inspect your 72 hour kit at least twice a year. Rotate food and water every six months. Don’t forget to check your medications. Check children’s clothing for proper fit. Adjust clothing for winter or summer needs. Check expiration dates on batteries, light sticks, warm packs, food and water.

7) Consider the needs of elderly people as well as those with handicaps or other special needs when building your 72 hour kit. For example: for babies, store diapers, washcloth, ointment, bottles and pacifiers, and other special supplies.

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