Sunday, October 23, 2005

Oct-Newsletter"Robin's Adventures In Camping Equipment"

Welcome! I hope you found some useful info in Sept's

issue and we hope that this issue will be just as good.

We do enjoy getting feedback from our readers and subscribers.

If you enjoy reading this newsletter each month, send an email

or post a comment below. If you would prefer to receive it via

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Let's start out with a good article

Backpacking Light

By Robin Shortt

How you should fill a backpack

* Refrain from putting hard objects
against your back.

* Have small items in transparent
plastic bags,this will help to
keep them from falling down to the
bottom of the pack. Or even place
them in side pockets.

* Heavy items should be placed at
the upper center of the back and
close to the body.

How you should place heavy items
in a verticle location depends on
the terrain. Terrain that is smooth,
place the heavy items higher in the
bag. This has the affect of raising
the center of gravity of your bag,

and more weight will be carried by
your hips. Now if the terrain your
travelling on is uneven or you are
travelling with a reduced visibility
pack, heavy items should be at the
bottom and close to your body.

This can apply to biking, skiing, and
mountain climbing.

* You should pack differently for
women, because of their heavier
posterior. They should have heavy items
at a lower level.

* Things you may need at a moments notice
should be packed in a accesible location.
Try to make efficient use of the pockets,
and partitions for items like cameras, maps,
water bottles, compass, and snacking foods.

* Remember to put fuel bottles, and wet
clothing into plastic bags to avoid leakage.

Light weight backpack

Tent w/ rain fly (or Bivy sack); ground tarp

Sleeping Bag - lightest, warmest you can buy

Firstaid kit as light as possible

De-hydrated food packs

Folding knife in holster

Two pairs wool socks.

Boots or shoes.

1 cap or hat.

1-2 paris of underwear.

3-4 pairs of liner socks.

1 pair of Supplex or nylon pants.

1 pair of Supplex or nylon short.

1 cap or hat.

Polypropylene, Thermax, Capilene or other
synthetic long under wear - 2 tops, 1

Synthetic glove liners.

Wool stocking cap.

Fleece or wool jacket-shirt.

Rain gear.

Water Filters

you will need at least 3 water Bottles for carrying at
least 3 liters of water.

little flashlight if any at all

a couple of bandannas

1 light bowl, 1 light cup, 1 spoon

sunscreen lip balm

40+ sunscreen

tooth brush and nearly empty small toothpaste tube


matches in a water proof container
lighter; Magnesium fire starter

Camp stove, single burner, white fuel

Remember, every item you ad to your backpack
is more weight you have to carry. If In doubt
don't pack it. You'll be glad you didn't.

Quick Tip

Bear Protection

When hiking in bear country one of your best defences

against an aggressive bear is a can of pepper spray.

Get detailed instructions on how to use it from the

retailer you perchase it from. It could be the differance

between an enjoyable hike and a disastrous one.

Outdoor Recipe

Pot Roast Dutch Oven Style

1 bay leaf

1 Tbs. balsmic vinegar

2 tsp. dry rosemary; rubbed 3 Tbs. brown sugar

2 Tbs. bacon grease or olive oil 1 Tbs. balsmic vinegar

2 med. yellow onions; sliced 1 Tbs. soy sauce

4-5 cloves garlic; sliced 1 bay leaf

1 Tbs. soy sauce

3 Tbs. brown sugar

3-4 lb. beef chuck roast 1 tsp. black pepper

salt and pepper to taste 1-2 lbs. baby carrots

1 cup hot beef stock or broth 6-8 medium red potatoes; skins on, cut into chunks

1/4 cup honey barbecue sauce 1 tsp. thyme

2 Tbs. red wine vinegar 1 Tbs. parsley flakes

1-2 lbs. baby carrots

1 Tbs. parsley flakes

1 tsp. black pepper

1 tsp. thyme

Start by heating a 12" deep dutch oven. Using 20-22 briquettes on bottom until the

oven is hot. Now add your bacon grease or olive oil, onions and rosemary. Cook 2-3

minutes until you see a little color on the onions. Now add the garlic. Cook for

another minute longer. Using a large measuring cup, combine the beef stock, barbecue

sauce, red wine vinegar, balsamic vinegar,soy sauce, brown sugar, bay leaf, and

black pepper; stir for mix, then pour the juice slowly into the oven. Season the

roast with salt and pepper, then add the roast to the oven and cover with as many

onions as possible. Put on the lid and reduce the number of coals on bottom to 10

and now place 14-16 coals on the lid. Cook now for 30 minutes rotating your oven

every 15 minutes. After cooking for 30 minutes add your carrots and potatoes. Add

your season of salt, thyme, pepper, and parsley flakes. Put back the lid and keep

baking for 45-60 minutes until vegetables are fork tender.

Serves: 8-10

Hope you enjoyed this month's edition!

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For The Love Of The Outdoors

Robin & Val Shortt

Wednesday, October 19, 2005

If You're Ever Lost in the Outdoors!"Robin's Adventures In Camping Equipment"

If you're ever lost in the outdoors use the S.T.O.P. acronym (sit, think, observe, plan) to control panic. You'll know what I mean about panic if you've ever been in that situation. And, if you haven't been turned around and you spend any significant amount of time in the outdoors, then it's only a matter of time before you do know what I mean. Psychologists have studied this mental state and found that without a known reference point the mind will begin to race in order to find one and if not found quickly then panic sets in.

If You're Ever Lost in the Outdoors!

Monday, October 17, 2005

Night Vision Devices"Robin's Adventures In Camping Equipment"

Night Vision Devices -- The Ultimate in BackCountry Toys

by: Chuck Fitzgerald

Many nights in the backcountry are far from dark. A bright moon and a sky full of stars can throw off enough light to allow for reading a book, but add cloud cover, mountains or trees and it gets dark awfully fast. When you need to see in the dark, you have two choices - you either turn on a light, or use one of the many available night vision devices (NVD). The NVD could be the ultimate backcountry toy.

Like choosing many other types of technology, choosing the correct NVD is all about how you are going to use it. When most people think of night vision capabilities, they think about spy movies, the military or law enforcement - applications where it is vital for the good guys to see without being seen by the bad guys. A drop in pricing over the past few years has made a NVD affordable for campers, hunters, hikers and a wide variety of other outdoor enthusiasts. However, high-end devices used for specialized purposes remain quite expensive.

There are two broad categories of NVD. Image Enhancement devices collect small amounts of light and amplify them to the point where the human eye can observe the object. Thermal Imaging devices capture the high end of the infrared light spectrum which is emitted as heat by objects. Image Enhancement devices will provide a much crisper image with detail while Thermal Imaging devices show regions of heat. Currently, five Generations of NVD exist. Generations 0 and 1 are less expensive and typically produce a poor image quality. Generations 2, 3 and 4 have increasingly better image quality and an equally increasing price to match.

Applications for NVD are actually quite diverse. They include but are not limited to: military, law enforcement, hunting, wildlife observation, surveillance, security, navigation, hidden-object detection, spelunking and entertainment. NVD can be found on helicopters, rifles, camcorders, cameras, boats….just about anywhere. A new craze found at up-scale gatherings is called “A Dinner in the Dark Party” where guests wear an NVD throughout their dining experience.

Many outdoor enthusiasts are beginning to discover the wonderful world that can be found after darkness falls in the backcountry. If you like to camp, hike or hunt, chances are good an NVD will be perfect for you. Use this information and you’ll Get It Right The First Time. Get Outdoors!

About The Author

Chuck Fitzgerald is Owner and President of Arizona based BackCountry Toys, an online store providing backcountry specialty gear and educational information for outdoor enthusiasts. Visit to receive the free newsletter "FreshAir” or call (800) 316-9055.

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Hypothermia"Robin's Adventures In Camping Equipment"

By Greg Rouse

Hypothermia is considered the number one killer in the outdoors. It can occur in both warm (summer) and cold (winter) climates and is usually the combination of two factors, cold and wet. If you are in a warm tropical place and you add rain and wind, hypothermia can rear its ugly head.

It only requires an exposure time of several hours, but it can take up to a day. The myth that you will die in your sleep if you try to rest, is just that, a myth. If you are asleep, you will wake up to uncontrollable shivering and then progress into a state of disorientation if nothing is done. So if you want to try and huddle under a blanket and rest, by all means do it. But on the other hand, if you can’t stop shivering, you need to take action.

So what is it? Hypothermia is the lowering of the body's core temperature. The victim is usually dehydrated, exhausted, calorie depleted, wet and cold. As a result they often get what is known as the "umbles", they fumble, stumble and mumble.

Symptoms of Hypothermia

1. Uncontrollable fits of shivering.

2. Vague, slurred speech.

3. Memory lapses and incoherence.

4. Frequent stumbling.

5. Drowsiness.

Treatment of Hypothermia

1. Get the victim out of the wind and rain. Create a shelter.

2. Strip off all wet clothing.

3. Give warm drinks. Warm fluid will act as a blood volume expander.

4. Get the victim into dry clothes and a warm sleeping bag.

5. Feed the victim. Calories are a unit of heat, so stoke the furnace.

6. Allow the victim to rest until they have recovered.

Treatment of Severe Hypothermia (slow re-warming is highly recommended)

1. Get the victim out of the wind and rain.

2. Strip off all wet clothing.

3. Place the victim in a sleeping bag with another person for maximum warmth. Use hot water bottles inside a sock or heat packs, placed around the neck, arm pits, groin and in applied to the palms and soles of feet for best heat exchange.

4. Give warm drinks when the victim is alert.

5. Give food when possible.

6. Allow the victim to rest until they have recovered.

Note: If you are unable to climb into the sleeping bag with the victim for evacuation or other reasons, you may want to use a Hypothermia Wrap ---

Hypothermia Wrap

1. Lay a tarp or rain fly down on the ground.

2. Lay an insulating pad and/or two in the center.

3. Lay a dry sleeping bag on the pad.

4. After removal of wet clothing, place the victim in the sleeping bag.

5. Place hot water bottles or heat packs around the neck, arm pits, groin and applied to the palms and soles of feet.

6. Close the sleeping bag and place another sleeping bag or blanket on top.

7. Wrap the victim up in the tarp like a burrito and keep monitoring them.

* A key point to remember is that if you wrap a frozen salmon up in a sleeping bag, it will stay frozen. So, you must have external heat sources in the bag and they need to be check to make sure they remain warm.

* Also, be alert For "Afterdrop". Afterdrop is where the victim's core temperature goes down during the re-warming process. The cooled blood stranded in the extremities (vasoconstriction) will begin to return to the heart and to the regular blood volume.

Prevention of Hypothermia

In the Northwest, hypothermia occurs most often in cold, wet and windy weather. In the outdoor environment, hypothermia can occur rapidly if the backcountry traveler fails to dress for the conditions. Use hats, neck gaiters, and insulating layers to keep warm.

1. Stay dry. Wear raingear in wet conditions and wind gear as needed.

2. Be aware of the wind chill factor.

3. Eat and drink frequently.

4. Pace yourself and avoid fatigue.

5. Wear proper layers of clothing, made of synthetic fibers or wool.

As a final note, always handle a severe hypothermia victim with great care to avoid cardiac arrest. An irregular and ineffective heartbeat can occur from rough handling of the severely hypothermic victim.

Also, if you are unable to detect a pulse in a severely hypothermic victim, because of their fragile state, it is recommended that you first perform rescue breathing for a couple of minutes before you attempt CPR compressions (compressions are not very gentle). If there is a mild and undetectable heart beat, the warm oxygen will often increase the rate and strength of the heart beat so that you are able to detect it.

About the Author:
Greg Rouse has been teaching wilderness sports and emergency response at the university and college level for over a decade. He is also the founder of a unique web site called, a one-stop resource for self-guided wilderness trip planning. This web site is basically; a free online guidebook that photo-documents trips with interactive maps and detailed route descriptions. Each trip has free pictures and free topographic maps of the trail, all in a print-friendly format. Check it out at

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Sunday, October 16, 2005

Forest Health Alert - Emerald Ash Borer"Robin's Adventures In Camping Equipment"

The emerald ash borer, Agrilus planipennis Fairmaire, is an invasive insect species that was first found in North America in June 2002. Shortly after the Detroit , Michigan discovery, forest health monitoring staff from the Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources (OMNR) and Canadian Forest Service (CFS) determined the beetle was also present in Windsor , Ontario . The Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) was immediately notified. Surveys conducted in Canada and the U.S. found the beetle was well-established in the Detroit and Windsor areas.

Little information was known about the beetle at the time. Arriving in North America through improperly treated wooden packaging material from Asia , the insect didn’t even have a common English name. Despite substantial research and control efforts, the beetle has continued to spread to new areas. Some of this spread has been natural dispersal, but the long distance spread has been helped by people, especially through the movement of nursery stock or infested firewood from infested areas.

Forest Health Alert - Emerald Ash Borer

Good Night Camping Equipment For all your camping info!

Tuesday, October 11, 2005

Ontario Outdoor | Oudoor Adventures"Robin's Adventures In Camping Equipment"

Looking for outdoor adventure? Come to Ontario where there's alway more to discover.
If your into camping, fishing, rafting, hiking, cycling, caving or you
just want to take in the wonderful scenery of towering forests, long sandy beaches, over 200,000 lakes, rivers and the list goes on and on. Check out the link
Ontario Outdoor Oudoor Adventures

Sunday, October 09, 2005

Hunter's Hunt Safely-Stay Alive"Robin's Adventures In Camping Equipment"

If you really enjoy hunting please follow the hunting regulations
and be safe, to really enjoy your hunt. Heres a great article for
you to read that will help you stay safe. If you have any thoughts
post it.

Be the hunter, not the hunted - Hunting Safety Tips everyone should know

Federal Firearms License Kit

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Wednesday, October 05, 2005

The Evolution of Man - The History of Hunting"Robin's Adventures In Camping Equipment"

The Evolution of Man - The History of Hunting
by: Rebecca Blain

Perhaps one of the eldest activities on the face of the planet is hunting. The history of hunting, as a result, is also one of the most diverse. Hunting for food has always been something that human kind has had to do, dating back to the beginning of any civilizations known to man.

As a result of this, there have been thousands of weapons and devices used to hunt. The history of hunting is far more complicated than any other history in the world, as it stretches so far into the past. In order to understand this history, you need to break down and study each era where hunting has been a major part of life. While there are exact time lines of when certain guns or weapons were produced, understanding the importance of hunting should be done on a far broader scale. There is much more to the history of hunting than when the gun was created.

The First Era, Pre-Civilization

In this time frame, from before great cities to the first starts of basic civilization, the human race survived on their skills of scavenging and hunting. In cultures similar to those of the first era and pre-civilization, women had the roll of caring for the home and preparing the food brought in by the men. Some portions of modern day Africa have conditions similar to this, where they do not have a great deal of money, and a similar style of hierarchy. The men all learned how to hunt, and they held these hunts daily to feed themselves. Unlike today, all hunting was for survival, and none of it for sport. All of the materials from the killed animals was used, from the bones to the pelt. Hunting was also a method of determining who was the bravest warrior. The bravest would hunt the ferocious creatures that lived nearby their homes. These kills were a vital part of the early hierarchies.

A wide variety of different weapons were used during this era, from slings to spears crafted of wood and stone. For large prey, the hunters would work together in packs, similar to how a wolf hunts to bring down their quarry. The only trophies kept were antlers and teeth. Occasionally the skulls would be kept as decoration or as symbols of the clan or family group. This oldest form of hunting was the basis in which the present was formed.

The Second Era, Growth of Civilization

As people gathered together and civilization really began, the role of men as hunters changed as well. Cities, by their very nature, require a variety of people with a lot of skills. There needed to be craftsmen and weavers, animal handlers and other trades so that everyone could have access to everything they needed. Instead of the split between men and women, hunting became the task of those most suited for hunting. These were usually always men, as it was looked down upon for women to participate in this line of work.

This was also the turning point where hunting becoming a sport. Civilizations, such as the Babylonians, the Egyptians, and the Romans all had their hunters and craftsmen. The Romans, took hunting as a sport to a whole new level, capturing prey alive for sale or gladiatorial competitions. Only certain individuals were hunters, allowing the select men to feed those in their community.

The Third Era, The Middle Ages

Perhaps one of the most interesting times in the history of hunting, is the middle ages. This is the period in time where hunting for food was a vital part of life for many, though restricted. Rules on hunting, such as no hunting in the King's Forest, was the first real restrictions on hunting present in the world. Only the rich prospered, and the surf classes hunted whatever they could, when they could for survival. Hunting, from boar to deer to fox hunting, became primary sports for the nobility of the time frame. This started the trend of organized hunts for sport.

Colonists to the New World required as much hunting skills as possible, during this period of time, although they progressed quickly from relying on scavenging and hunting to creating farms and plantations. Popular weapons for use in hunting during this time period was forms of archery, slings and throwing spears. The gun was also used, although it had not quite yet reached full levels of popularity.

The Forth Era, The Industrial Period

On the heels of the Middle Ages was the Industrial period. This era stretched from beyond the 1700s until just after the start of the 1900s. The evolution of machines brought about great changes in hunting. Large farms became very popular, where livestock was raised instead of the practice of hunting wild animals, downgrading hunting to only become a past time. Guns, ranging from muskets to rifles, were being to be used extensively. Archery was downgraded to sport use only, though it was very popular for tests of skill.

Present Day

Through these stages of the history of hunting, humans have perfected this activity, with a wide range of weapons. Archers, for example, have many types of bows to choose from. Arrows are just as plentiful as bows, from metal to wood, with many different types of tips. Guns have evolved the same way, with many types of bullets and guns for different types of hunting. Special guns and equipment designed for moose hunting, for example, wouldn't be the same as deer hunting supplies.

Competitive hunting, such as fox hunting, is still greatly enjoyed by many people who prefer a little more action to their hunting. In the modern world, safety and skill are the requirements for hunting, and it is open for anyone who is willing to learn proper weapon handling and obtain all of the documents necessary to hunt. Regulations on guns and hunting have been developed to prevent species from going extinct. While hunting is still very popular, the modern day has a lot more restrictions that in any other era in the history of hunting.

Each of these eras of the history of hunting have done a lot for the sport and trade, giving it a rich heritage that shouldn't be forgotten.

About The Author

Rebecca Blain is a professional and hobbyist writer who enjoys taking care of her Siamese Fighting Fish and educating people about duck hunting supplies which can be read about here:

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Monday, October 03, 2005

Understanding Frostbite"Robin's Adventures In Camping Equipment"

By Greg Rouse

Often a misunderstood hazard in the outdoors because it has a tendency to sneak up on us, frostbite is defined as the actual freezing of human tissue. Most often it's a combination of cold temperatures (temperatures must be below freezing), wind, and moisture. It occurs most often in the feet or more precisely the toes as a result of cold wet feet in tight boots (i.e. poor circulation).

Some of the other common sites are the exposed extremities of the ears, face and nose. It can happen in the hands and fingers, but not as often as you would think because of our ability to easily place our hands in a more environmentally friendly area. Even though the fingers are similar to the toes with limited circulation and mass, the hands are more prone to contact and flash frostbite than prolonged exposure.

There are 3 major causes of frostbite

1. Prolonged Exposure (the most common cause): This is the one we traditionally think of and it's brought on by prolonged exposure to cold temperatures, hence the name. Usually wind and water are also factors in the equation.

2. Direct Contact: This is when skin contacts cold metal and freezes upon contact. The movies have had fun with this one, such as when a certain person decides to put their tongue on a pole and sticks.

3. Flash Frostbite (the nastiest one): This one occurs when you spill cold fuels on exposed skin at sub-zero temperatures. We've chemically designed fuels to not freeze so we can work and use them at sub-zero temperatures. The only downside is that if spilled on the skin they will literally eat through the skin.

There are 3 major types of frostbite

1. Superficial: Known as frostnip, it's where the first layer of the skin is frozen and is very similar to a superficial burn or sunburn. The skin turns red and can peel.

2. Partial Thickness: Considered true frostbite where the skin often looks white, waxy and moldy, it involves the first two layers of the skin. If you push on the skin it may dent and the dent will linger. When re-warmed this type of frostbite often forms Blebs, a fluid filled blister that's the bodies way of fighting dehydration. Note: if the blebs are clear damage is minimal, if they are dark damage is more severe and tissue loss is highly likely.

3. Full Thickness: This form of frostbite is where it involves all three layers of the skin and even muscle and bone. Often characterized by a wooden sensation or numb and colorless, this form of frostbite is severe with amputation highly likely.

So how do we treat frostbite?

Because frostbite is the actual freezing of tissue, what happens are crystals form in the fluid between cells which draws fluid out of the cells and then dehydrates them. As the body part re-warms the crystals then evaporate resulting in vasoconstriction and further dehydration. Because there are crystals we never want to rub frozen body parts, so as not to slice and dice or do damage internally.

For frostnip one of the best ways to re-warm is skin to skin contact. That could be placing your hands on your ears, fingers in your armpits or feet on someone's belly (not the easiest proposition to make).

For partial thickness frostbite the best method is to soak the frozen part in 100 to 105 degree water until thawing is complete. Soaking helps minimize the damage from dehydration. Thawing is complete when color and sensation return. The skin will usually look red and blebs will often form. Note: keeping the water temperature constant is important but difficult with a frozen body part in the water, so do your best.

For full thickness frostbite thawing can be done in the same way as partial thickness. This is a very painful process and care should be taken not to allow the person to use the thawed body part until a doctor has checked it out. It is extremely bad to refreeze a body part; it will completely destroy the tissue and guarantee amputation. The thought in the medical community is to insulate and keep it frozen until you can properly treat it without the chance of refreezing.

So how do we prevent frostbite? As the saying goes prevention is the best medicine, so here’s a nice list to remember:

1. Use the buddy system. Have a friend keep an eye out for any signs of frostbite.

2. Wear proper cold weather clothing, including rain and wind gear, mittens and boots.

3. Avoid tight fitting clothes that constrict blood flow, especially boots.

4. Monitor your feet for moisture.

5. Stay hydrated and maintain calories in order to produce proper metabolic function and circulation.

6. Reject tobacco, it greatly increases your chance for frostbite.

7. Avoid contact with cold metals or fuels by wearing gloves or mittens when handling such items.

8. Condition your hands and feet for the cold by using a moisturizer. Pliable skin resists freezing more than dry skin.

About the Author:
Greg Rouse has been teaching wilderness sports and emergency response at the university and college level for over a decade. He is also the founder of a unique web site called, a one-stop resource for self-guided wilderness trip planning. This web site is basically; a free online guidebook that photo-documents trips with interactive maps and detailed route descriptions. Each trip has free pictures and free topographic maps of the trail, all in a print-friendly format. Check it out at

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Sunday, October 02, 2005

Outdoor Adventure Training Courses - Unexplained Mysteries"Robin's Adventures In Camping Equipment"

Adventures Into The Unknown Unique Training Courses for Explorers, Treasure Hunters & Prospectors

Do you like adventure and the unknown. Then you'll really enjoy what Stan Grist has to offer.

Here's an awesome course for any one that loves adventure and the great outdoors. His name is all over the web for what he does best. If you love this stuff, you're definately going to love his courses. Heres his introduction to his website.

Hi there, my name is Stan Grist. Welcome to, my web site of Adventures Into The Unknown! I look forward to sharing my life's adventures with you which include the pursuit of gold, raw diamonds, lost cities, buried treasure, ancient tunnels, sunken galleons, meteors, unexplained mysteries, unknown animals (cryptozoology).

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