I’m all about being prepared, which is why I carry my EDC backpack with me everywhere. However, not everyone is as dedicated me in their everyday prep. For those people, they may consider carrying a miniature version of an EDC kit in their pocket. Sometimes these kits are made using an empty Altoid tin, or other small container.
Road hazards are no surprise for most of us. Every day we face a multitude of dangers on our local streets and highways. Flat tires, vehicle breakdowns, and automobile accidents are all par for the course. Fortunately, there are things we can do to prepare for the scenarios we’ll likely face along our daily journeys.
My kit has transformed over the years, as a matter of fact, it changes almost weekly. Depending on what I’m doing, where I’m going, and how long I intend to stay, my kit will adjust accordingly. However, despite these variations, my EDC weight fluctuates very little. Of course, there are exceptions, like extended camping trips or hikes when extra gear is required.
Packing an EDC bag can be a big undertaking, and selecting the proper bag is a big part of the process. You’ll need to consider a large range of factors and features. Size is an obvious choice, but there are plenty of other features when selecting your EDC bag.
I was fortunate enough to be brought up in an environment that fostered preparedness. From an early age I was introduced to the basics of firearm handling, care, and maintenance. The more I watch the news and hear about active shooters, human trafficking, and the like the more I am convinced that children be prepared.
Alright internet junkies, we’re going to cover in depth the exact process I used to setup my EDC bag. I’ve read a few of the tutorials out there, but there really isn’t a comprehensive guide to setting up an EDC bag. So, for those dedicated to perfecting their craft, we’ll be going over everything from concept to completion of your EDC loadout.