NO POWER? NO PROBLEM. BE PREPARED.
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It doesn’t matter if you live in tornado alley, hurricane central, or a luxurious city high-rise, there’s always the possibility of an outage. You can’t be prepared for any sort of disaster if you don’t plan ahead before the event occurs.

Building a kit means collecting the basic essentials in advance. Relief workers and officials do respond after emergencies, but they cannot reach everyone immediately. In an emergency, you may need to survive on your own, which means you need food, water and other supplies to last you around 72 hours.

Food

Non-perishable food items are the best items to store. Stock up on canned food, dry mixes and food that requires little preparation. Keep the food in covered and closed containers.

Water

Following a disaster, clean drinking water can be hard to come by or unavailable. When it comes to storing water, aim to have one gallon of water per person per day. It is recommended that you purchase commercially bottled water and that you store it in a cool, dark place.

Supplies

A basic emergency supply kit also includes a first aid kit, a NOAA weather radio, flashlights, batteries and necessary medications. Additional supplies might include important family documents and identification.

Solar Gear

In the case of any emergency, staying connected and keeping your family safe is your number one priority. With the latest innovations in the solar power industry, building your emergency preparedness kit with solar powered gear and panels is one of the most efficient and easiest ways to ready yourself and your family.

Be Ready

If disasters strike, you need to be able to provide for your entire family. This month, make it a point to think ahead and build your emergency supply kit.

Whether it’s blackouts caused by Mother Nature’s wrath or citywide brownouts, Goal zero, a leader in the solar power industry, has three different emergency preparedness kits to fit your needs. These kits are prefect for keeping cell phones charged up to keep you connected and can even run a full-size refrigerator and critical home health care machines. For more information on Goal Zero’s emergency preparedness kits, visit their page http://www.goalzero.com/prep

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2 Comments

  1. Larry 10 months ago

    Looking for info about how much sun needed to recharge ? Is it chargeable and practical for use in the Pacific Northwest ??
    Thank you for your response

    • Author
      goalzero 9 months ago

      It is definitely practical in the Pacific Northwest. Every battery and solar power combo will have different charge times. You can learn more on our website.

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