Tactical Defensive Training For Real-life Encounters: Practical Self-Preservation for Law Enforcement (Paperback)
By Ralph Mroz
When you know what do to because you’ve already planned ahead of time, you can act on instinct rather than react in a panic. Fire drills are practiced in schools (and should be in your home, too) so that everyone will know what he or she is supposed to do. When you perform a task often enough, you can do it automatically without thinking about it when an emergency hits. Test yourself by conducting drills by going camping on the weekends and only bring your survival bag. Camp in inclement weather so you’ll be prepared to handle that, but remember to let someone know the area where you’re going to go camping. Practice often so you’ll know what to do in the event of weather disasters, health emergencies and threats to your safety. Practice using the first aid kit, treating a wound, an unconscious person, practice setting a broken bone, treating a burn, etc. Practice what to do if you’re unable to call for help and you’re wounded. It’s important because the best way to survive is to practice what you’re going to do in any worst case scenario.