Owning and studying a catastrophe preparedness book is the only way to guarantee safety in a disaster. Even with modern meteorology technology, the predictability of severe weather is weak. Powerful forces of nature change course and severity with no notice, and those affected must rely on their survival skills and preparation measures.
That’s why Absolute Rights has published “Get Out Of Dodge,” the ideal guide to surviving, evacuating, and recovering from a disaster. One of the many educational Special Reports released by Absolute Rights, “Get Out Of Dodge” informs people of the steps they need to take for disaster preparedness.
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One of the biggest mistakes people make during a panic is to, well, panic. Whether they’re waiting out a category five hurricane, evacuating from a raging wildfire, or faced with an economic meltdown, the average person has the tendency to become unnerved. The Special Report provides a defense against that state of shock.
Every city is susceptible to some sort of disaster, some more than others. When an unexpected crisis hits, many people are caught off-guard without a plan, a survival kit, or the means to stay informed. “Get Out Of Dodge” makes it easy to prepare and devise a blueprint for disaster plans.
Take Dallas, Texas for example, which experienced a shocking weather emergency less than 24 hours ago. The Associated Press ran an article on yesterday’s unexpected tornadoes, during which “only a handful of people were hurt, a couple of them seriously, and no fatalities were reported as of late Tuesday.”
“The National Weather Service said as many as a dozen twisters touched down in a wrecking-ball swath of violent weather that stretched across Dallas and Fort Worth,” said the report. “The destructive reminder of a young tornado season Tuesday left thousands without power and hundreds of homes pummeled or worse.”
“As the sun rose Wednesday over the southern Dallas suburb of Lancaster, one of the hardest hit areas, it was clear that twisters had bounced in and out of neighborhoods, destroying homes at random,” continued the report “Vehicles were tossed like toys, coming to rest in living rooms and bedrooms.”
Anyone who saw the breathtaking footage of semi-trailers being tossed into the air will agree with Dallas Mayor Michael Rawlings, who told CNN it was “a miracle” no one died. It is miraculous that no one lost their lives, and emergency preparedness plans can take some of the credit. Unfortunately, the worst of the season is likely not over.
“April is typically the worst month in a tornado season that stretches from March to June,” said the article, “but Tuesday’s outburst suggests that ‘we’re on pace to be above normal,’ [according to] National Weather Service meteorologist Matt Bishop.” Judging by the tornadoes’ impact, the importance of emergency preparation is now even bigger.
The suitability of disaster emergency preparedness is directly tied to a specific area and environment. A family in Minnesota doesn’t have to plan for a hurricane, and a student in Florida doesn’t have to worry about a blizzard. When people know the vulnerabilities of their location, they can better prepare their plans.
Quality preparation means addressing all potential situations that could arise. “Get Out Of Dodge” provides the knowledge required for full readiness and gives people personal responsibility with the ability to take charge of their actions.
Don’t count on luck or outside help to avoid an extreme disaster. Preparation is just a few important steps away, but it will be the difference between a cunning survivalist and a deer in the headlights. The ultimate catastrophe preparedness book is now available from Absolute Rights; to gain access to a digital download of the Special Report, visit http://www.bugoutreport.com.