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Readiness "Go-Kit"

Survival Starts by Being Proactive and Prepared When Disaster Strikes

Readiness "Go-Kit" Checklist

Inventory your "Go-Kit" TODAY!
How to build your "Go-Kit"
Have your “Go-Kit” ready Today!

Weather Alerts

Be up to date / Latest "Weather Alerts" in your area


Emergency Alert Systems
Wireless & NOAA Weather Alerts

Disaster information

Be up to date with the latest
Disaster Information in your area


Declared Disasters
US Government Website


Weather Alert Frequencies

Crisis & Disaster Information

When a Crisis or Disaster Strikes Depending on the Magnitude of the Event...

City, County, State and Federal and Government resources may become so overwhelmed you may need to survive and protect yourself and your family for days, weeks or longer before resources or rescue becomes available at your location.

You and your families survival depends on your
Being Proactive and Being Prepared

for a Worst Case Scenario Event.

Your only thought of mind should be...
  1. Gather your family members and pets
  2. Pack some clothes and essentials
  3. Grab our Emergency Power Supply & Go-Kit
  4. Get to our car
  5. Establish Communications with anyone in range via Cell Phone / Walkie Talkie / SatPhone / Satellite Communicator
  6. Relocate to your predetermined safe location
Once you Have Relocated to Your Safe Location...
  1. Establish Communications
  2. Evaluate your Area
  3. Insulate the Ground
  4. Set up your Shelter
  5. Build a Fire
  6. Set up your Kitchen
  7. Set up your kids with outdoor activities to keep them happy and busy
  8. Prepare for rescue
Where do you live - What type of disaster events strike your area - are you prepared...

The aftermath of a disaster will change your life!




  • Storm surge
  • High winds
  • Fast moving water
  • Carbon Monoxide poisoning from gas grills and stoves
  • Falling trees
  • Live power lines
  • Destroyed building with asbestos
  • Smoke from burning buildings is toxic and can worsen heart and lung problems
  • Leaking gas
  • Septic tanks can be damaged
  • Sewage
  • Medical Issues
  • Psychological trauma


  • Flying Debris
  • Collapsed buildings
  • Medical Issues
  • Psychological trauma


  • Hypothermia,
  • Infections brought on by
  • frostbite
  • Car accidents due to slippery roads
  • Fires or carbon monoxide poisoning from faulty heating methods after a storm causes a power outage
  • Heart Attacks caused by overexertion while shoveling heavy wet snow
  • Medical Issues
  • Psychological trauma


  • Burns
  • Suffocation
  • Physical and chemical hazards associated with damaged structures contaminated air, food and water
  • Very fine ash and dust particles
  • Hazards such as Asbestos
  • Fibers
  • Falling trees
  • Live power lines.
  • Leaking gas
  • Septic tanks can be damaged
  • Sewage
  • Hot Embers
  • Smoldering vegetation
  • Fires can release potential toxins from some building materials
  • Asbestos from older building
  • Gas cylinders
  • Garden chemicals
  • Cleaning products and other burnt residues
  • Smoke is toxic and can worsen heart and lung problems
  • Medical Issues
  • Psychological trauma


  • Collapsing walls
  • Flying glass
  • Falling objects caused by the ground shaking
  • Crushed in a collapsing building
  • Drowning in a flood caused by a broken dam or levee
  • Getting buried under a landslide
  • Being burned in a fire
  • Downed power lines
  • Leaking Gas and water lines
  • Mudslide and landslides
  • Tsunamis
  • Liquefaction: The shaking from an earthquake can turn loose soil into a liquid during an earthquake
  • Ground Rupture
  • Medical Issues
  • Psychological trauma


  • Most drownings occur during flash floods
  • Six inches of rapidly moving water can knock you off your feet.
  • Mudslide / Land Slides
  • The most common cause of death in a landslide is trauma or suffocation by entrapment.
  • Rapidly moving water and debris
  • Broken power, water, gas or sewage pipes can also result in injury or illness in the population affected, such as water-borne diseases, electrocution or lacerations from falling debris.
  • Medical Issues
  • Psychological trauma


Preppers Disaster Readiness Information
Repository Website

Disaster Readiness Information Repository Website offering...
  • pertinent information for Emergency Service’s during a DISASTER and necessary information for Ham Radio Operators and civilians when the waters are quiet?
  • Emergency Go-Kit ESSENTIALS Shopping Mall
  • Disaster Survival: Disaster Go-Kit Check List
  • Pre-Post Disaster Civilian, Federal and Government Resources
  • National / Local LIVE Weather: Reports, Radar, Alerts…
  • National / Local Emergency Relief Shelters
  • Ham Radio: HF, UHF, VHF Net Operations, Net PDF’s (i.e.: Radiograms, Message Forms, NTS Codes…), Nationwide Clubs, Nets & Events
  • Amateur Radio: Nationwide Repeater Information
  • Emergency Services & Communication Frequencies
  • FEMA “FEMA ICS-Forms
  • How to information and much, much more…

Survival Starts by
Being Proactive and Prepared When Disaster Strikes

Our Mission is the promote Amateur Radio proficiency
through emergency preparedness, education and training

We are volunteer Amateur (Ham) Radio Operators who...
  • are Licensed Instructors, Certified Examiner and Elmer’s.  We hold General or Extra Class licenses offering FCC authorized Ham Radio instruction programs and exam class’s. We are volunteer Amateur (Ham) Radio Operators who are Licensed Instructors, Certified Examiner and Elmer’s.  We hold General or Extra Class licenses offering FCC authorized Ham Radio instruction programs and exam class’s.
  • Licensed Instructors are qualified Ham Radio Operators holding a license class of the same or higher level than the license class being offered.
  • As a result Parrot ARC Instructors and VE’s can  offer our  local community to receive Technician, General or Extra Class Ham Radio Licenses.
  • In times of Crisis and Natural Disasters
  • Parrot ARC Operators practice the proficiency of emergency communication monthly to be able to assist with critical local services resulting in disrupted services to be managed and restored through alternative means.

National Weather Service

Weather Ready Nation


National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration

HWN Hurricane Watch Net

The Salvation Army

ARES Amateur Radio Emergency Service

RACES Radio Amateur Civil Emergency Service

auxcomm Auxiliary Communications

US Fire Administration

Military Auxiliary Radio System

IARU International Amateur Radio Union

CERT Community Emergency Response Team

American Red Cross

SERT State Emergency Response Team

ARRL The National Association for Amateur Radio


REACT Radio Emergency Associated Communications Team