How to Survive in the Wild. Do you know what to do in a dangerous situation where all your gadgets won’t be able to help? To save yourself and others around you, you’ll need to know how to set a camp fire, how to identify animal tracks, how to build shelter, and how to fix a dislocated shoulder. Follow our simple tips to survive in any conditions.
How to set a camp fire 0:53
How to choose the right type of fire 2:04
How to make a Dakota fire hole 3:21
How to make your own tools 3:59
How to set up an automatic fishing rod 4:38
How to lure worms 5:26
How to make a spear 6:08
How to clean a fish the right way 6:42
How to identify animal tracks 7:29
How to leave and recognize important signs 8:50
How to build shelter 9:57
How to properly stitch a wound 10:46
How to fix a dislocated shoulder 11:38
-To set a camp fire, you’ll need as much tinder as you can grasp with two hands. Kindling will be twigs as thick as your thumb and as long as your forearm. Grab three branches at least as thick as your wrist, and break them into parts as long as your arm.
-A Swedish fire log can burn for up to 5 hours and is great for food prep. Teepee fires, which we already talked about earlier, are the quickest to set and provide a lot of warmth and light. Star fires are good for preparing food, and their embers glow for a long time.
-A Dakota fire hole is a hidden underground fire that’s been saving people’s lives for centuries. It requires little firewood, is protected from bad weather, and provides maximum heat.
-To make a hammer, grab a medium-sized, fresh tree branch for the handle. Split the top in half and place a flat but strong stone in the cleft. Then, fix it with a rope or a twig both above and below the stone.
-Find a small, young tree near a lake or river. Make a trap by taking two wooden wedges with a hook carved into the end of each and hammer one into the ground beside the tree. Then, bend the tree and tie its tip to the upper wedge.
-Take 2 sticks and hammer one of them into the ground. Then, start making sawing motions on it with the second stick. In just 2 or 3 minutes, earthworms will make their way to the surface of the dirt to become your bait.
-Find a slightly damp, long, and strong stick or branch. Split the end into 4 parts. Sharpen the spikes of the wood with a knife or stone and fix it with the help of a rod or rope.
-Start by washing the fish and removing all its scales. Then, insert the tip of the knife into its anus and make a cut all the way to the lower jaw.
-Rodents, such as squirrels and chipmunks, have four toes on their front feet and five on their hind feet. Canines (dogs, coyotes, foxes, and wolves), just like cats, have four toes but you can see claws marks on their paw prints since they can’t retract them.
-Stones, tree branches, twigs, grass or weeds and smoke signals can all lead you out to safety.
-Start by building a framework using one large tree branch and 2 small Y-shaped ones. Cover the ground with a 6- to 10-inch layer of dry leaves, twigs, or grass: it’ll keep in warmth.
-One of the easiest ways to stitch a wound is to use a simple running suture. First of all, using an instrumental tie, fix the thread at the beginning of the wound. Keep puncturing the right and left sides of the wound, gradually bringing them together.
-If you need to help another person, lay them on the ground and place your foot in their armpit. Grasp their wrist firmly and start pulling along their body until you hear a pop.
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