Saturday, April 23, 2011

Bear Grylls isn't as badass as this guy!

Bear Grylls ''Edward Michael Grylls'' the surviving hero from the show Man vs the wild may seem like a total badass. Eating insects, making survival shelters out of animals, sleeping in dangerous areas ect...

He's great and knows how to entertain you. But the truth is he got a camera crew behind him. And fu*ks up on purpose since he knows there is no danger in what he is doing. It's been said that some of the props he makes are fabricated. Not really made out of what ever he could find.
It's also been said that he sleeps over in hotels instead of out in the wild.
Basically, misleading the audience... here's an example :

Better look out, that's very dangerous.

Now let me tell you about the real badass Less Stroud.

Why is he better then Bear Grylls ? Let me tell you why...
Hes alone ... and I mean alone. No camera crew or anything he records everything himself.
Sometimes just to get a shot of him going up the hill he has to setup the camera walk up. Then get back down to get his camera again.
Example :

Stroud puts himself in situations that could happen to any of us that would get lost unlike like Grylls that does unnecessary stunts just to show off. 
Since he got no camera crew behind him he got limited resources, if he fu*ks up he's dead.

In conclusion Les Stroud is more of an badass then Grylls, but Bear Grylls really knows how to entertain your audience.


I Apologize for not making any posts lately. Had ton of different things to take care of.

But I'll continue making great posts.

Monday, March 14, 2011

How to help japan

Japan was hit by one of the largest earthquakes ever recorded on Friday. The magnitude-8.9 quake spawned a deadly tsunami that slammed into the nation's east coast, leaving a huge swath of devastation in its wake. Thousands of people are dead and many more are still missing or injured.

Japan has often donated when other countries have experienced disasters, such as when Hurricane Katrina impacted the United States. Below are organizations that are working on relief and recovery in the region.

Text REDCROSS to 90999
Charges will appear on your wireless bill, or be deducted from your prepaid balance. All purchases must be authorized by account holder. Message & Data Rates May Apply. Text STOP to 90999 to STOP. Text HELP to 90999 for HELP. To see the full terms applicable to donations, please visit Receipts for donations are available at

Text MED to 80888 
 ( A one-time donation of $10 will be billed to your mobile phone bill. Messaging & data rates may apply. Donations are collected for International Medical Corps by Reply STOP to 80888 to stop. Reply HELP to 80888 for help. For terms, see )

Emergency Operation Centers are opened in the affected areas and staffed by the chapters. This disaster is on a scale larger than the Japanese Red Cross can typically manage. Donations to the American Red Cross can be allocated for the International Disaster Relief Fund, which then deploys to the region to help. Donate here.

Mobilizing to provide immediate humanitarian relief in the shape of emergency health care and provision of non-food items and shelter. Donate here.

Established a fund to disburse donations to organizations providing relief and emergency services to victims of the earthquake and tsunami. Donate here.

The Salvation Army has been in Japan since 1895 and is currently providing emergency assistance to those in need. Donate here.

Emergency team is on full alert, mobilizing resources and dispatching an emergency response manager to the region. Donate here.

Disaster Response team established connection with in-country partners who have been impacted by the damage and are identifying the needs and areas where Convoy of Hope may be of the greatest assistance. Donate here.

Putting together relief teams, as well as supplies, and are in contact with partners in Japan and other affected countries to assess needs and coordinate our activities. Donate here.

The first team is mobilizing to head to Japan and begin the response effort. Donate here.

 If you cannot donate please make sure to spread the word about how you can help Japan. Post the your favorite charity on your facebook twitter ect.

How to have a good chanse to survive a flooding

Did you know that a flood is the most common disaster to occur in the United States? Flooding can occur in all 50 states, at any time of the year, and can affect a single community or several states along an entire river basin. 

During Flood Safety Awareness Week, the American Red Cross is partnering with the National Weather Service and Federal Emergency Management Agency to teach people about flood safety and what everyone can do to be prepared should their neighborhood be threatened.
The best way to be ready is to know if your area is at risk for flooding. If it is, and it has been raining steadily, be alert to the possibility of a flood. Listen to local radio or TV stations for possible warnings or other critical information from the National Weather Service (NWS).

If your neighborhood is threatened with the possibility of flooding, you should :
  • Be prepared to evacuate at a moment’s notice
  • When a flood or flash flood warning is issued for your area, head for higher ground and stay there.
  • Stay away from floodwaters. If you come upon a flowing stream where water is above your ankles, stop, turn around and go another way. Six inches of swiftly moving water can sweep you off of your feet.
  • If you come upon a flooded road while driving, turn around and go another way. If you are caught on a flooded road and waters are rising rapidly around you, get out of the car quickly and move to higher ground. Most cars can be swept away by less than two feet of moving water.
  • Keep children out of the water. They are curious and often lack judgment about running water or contaminated water.
  • Be especially cautious at night when it is harder to recognize flood danger.

Be aware of flood hazards no matter where you live, but especially if you live in a low-lying area, near water or downstream from a dam. Know what the warnings mean:

A flood WATCH means a flood is possible in your area. If a flood watch is issued move your furniture and valuables to higher floors of your home.  Fill your vehicle’s gas tank in case you have to evacuate.

A flood WARNING means flooding is already occurring or will occur soon in your area.  If a flood warning is issued, listen to local radio and television stations for information.  If told to evacuate, do so as soon as possible.
A flash flood WATCH means flash flooding is possible in your area. Be alert to signs of flash flooding and be ready to evacuate quickly.

A flash flood WARNING means a flash flood is occurring or will occur very soon.  If a flash flood warning is issued, evacuate immediately.  You may only have seconds to escape.  Act quickly.  Move to higher ground away from rivers, streams, creeks and storm drains.  Do not drive around barricades.  If your car stalls in rapidly rising waters, abandon in immediately and climb to higher ground.