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Old 06-22-2015, 02:36 AM
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Gee who would have thought Jerry would have a list!
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Old 07-13-2015, 08:08 AM
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One thing not mentioned but important to keep in mind -- white granulated sugar for weepy or infected wounds (not for use on a bleeding wound).

Sugar is a desiccate, it dries out the wound and as a result kills bacteria. It can be stored indefinitely because bacteria cannot survive, much less grow in it. Sugar is starting to be used in hospitals to heal stubborn wounds on diabetics.
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Old 07-13-2015, 09:36 AM
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It's funny how things fall in and out of favor. We used sugar 20 years ago, then it was deemed unsanitary, and pharmaceuticals took its place. Now the pendulum Is swinging the other way.
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Old 07-19-2015, 10:35 PM
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I am glad to see oral health considered and covered to some extent. It is often over looked in many peoples preps/first aid kits.
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Old 08-16-2015, 09:41 PM
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Note: you will likely need to be doing a dry bag, a wet bag and a fridge bag..

Not all drugs you use will be suitable for out side of a fridge type storage solution...

Basic surgical kit
Enough medical gaus to treat you and the people with you......
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Old 08-16-2015, 10:05 PM
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I was surprised to see that I had most of the list from the nurse. Will now fill in the rest.
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Old 08-16-2015, 10:29 PM
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Whew, Mr. JDY....that was some list!!!!!
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Old 11-13-2015, 02:10 PM
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Great Resource. Thanks
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Old 11-14-2015, 05:14 AM
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Thank you for this list it gives me direction and it is something I can work on as little or as much as money and time allow.
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Old 12-02-2015, 04:56 PM
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Note: go and look at a emergency kit then look at what it comes with, check if it is suitable for short term use or suitable for moderate use or suitable for heavy use where you must change dressings on a constant basis..

From what I have seen with basic first aid packs most are passible as a short term use item, when it comes to short, medium or long term wound care they are not likely going to be as suitable as a proper medical bag will be.

I come from this conclusion dealing with wound care for over 30 years.

Before someone. Asks no I'm not in the nursing profession or have any medical degree, with the association of watching family members being served by the likes of silver chain and Stanhope and looking at their care plans.
I came to the conclusion having spent time as a Live-in carer for over 10 years that in an emergency you will need to be well stocked in medical supplies.

I say this because you could get into a situation of having to provide medical aid for an extended period of time and the reality is you could be without access to medical professional for days, weeks or months al the point you will likely need to have access to a great deal of things to promote healing.
I would also consider of having a medical dossier either by paper or by laptop so you can show someone what you have done and what drugs the person also takes will be a help.
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Old 01-01-2016, 10:46 PM
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What an awesome list!! I'm a nurse and I couldn't come up with anything you left out!!
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Old 01-01-2016, 10:54 PM
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Who you talking too chaotic angel..
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Old 01-18-2016, 10:23 PM
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Jerry this is a very good list. It is really good for a field hospital/treatment center. Well done. Printed and saved it for our group.
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Old 01-18-2016, 11:26 PM
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Whether it be a field hospital or not reality is you are likely to be without Medical assistance for a while and you would require some form of medical aid to prolong your life if injured..
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Old 03-03-2016, 10:23 AM
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Very informative post. Thanks
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Old 03-03-2016, 11:14 AM
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HI Folks! This is a list from our Survival Medicine Handbook (third edition, May 2016). It is our updated list from our second edition book, which is much more extensive than the supply list I posted earlier. The post was meant as home supplies, not for the Field Hospital or personal carry. I have provided you the entire list straight out of our new book so you can have it asap. I know there will be something I left out, but I feel really good about the list.
Jerry's lists from Raynor's books are excellent also! Raynor was a real pioneer in providing all of us with a real grasp on where to begin when accumulating medical supplies. Thanks Jerry for sharing them here. We all need to help each other become more medically prepared. It is a TEAM effort! Be safe, Nurse Amy


The IFAK or Personal Kit

o Cold packs/Hot packs, instant and/or reusable
o Scalpels and/or Field Knife
o Ace Wraps
o Israeli Bandage or other compression bandages
o Celox or Quikclot hemostatic clotting agents (stops moderate to severe bleeding in wounds)
o Tourniquets (CAT, SOF-T, SWAT, EMT are examples)
o Compressed Gauze (H and H brand is an example)
o Steri-strips or Butterfly Closures
o Tincture of Benzoin (“glue” for bandages and steri strips)
o Nail Scissors or Clippers
o Straight Hemostat Clamp 5”
o 2-0 Nylon Suture
o Super Glue or Medical Glue
o Tweezers (in various sizes and tips)
o Penlights
o Bandage Scissors 7.25” Stainless steel (better) or EMT scissors
o Adhesive Bandages, various sizes (non-latex if possible)
o ABD Dressings 5” x 9”, and various sizes
o Nitrile Gloves (hypoallergenic)
o Gauze Dressings (sterile and non-sterile, various sizes)
o Non-Stick (Telfa type) Sterile Dressing 3” x 4”
o Roller Gauze (Kerlix) sterile dressing
o Moleskin
o Mylar/Solar/Survival blanket
o Cloth Medical Tape
o Duct Tape
o Triangular Bandage with safety pins, bandannas
o Ammonia Inhalants
o Antibiotic Ointment and Creams, like Bacitracin, Neomycin and Bactroban (Rx)
o Alcohol Wipes
o Povidone-iodine (Betadine) Wipes
o BZK Anti-microbial wipes (Benzalkonium Chloride)
o Burn Gel
o Sting Relief Towelettes
o Hand Sanitizer

All of the above plus the following, quantities will be dependent on the number of people you are medical responsible for. Obtain as much as possible, you may be taking care of more people than you think.

The Family Kit

o First Aid Reference Book (this one is good)
o Headlamps, with extra batteries (for night or poor lighting conditions)
o Instant Glucose and/or Raw Unprocessed Honey
o Chest Seals, Vented, 2 per pack
o Oral Airways (to keep airway open)
o Nasal airways- NPAs (keeps airways open)
o Surgilube
o Soap and/or Dr. Bronner’s Castile liquid soap
o CPR Shields
o Safety Pins (large)
o Rubber Bands
o Scalpel and disposable blades (lots)
o Neck Collar
o Extra Large Absorbent Pads (ABD or other brand)
o Petrolatum/Xeroform dressings in various sizes
o Burn Dressings and Burn Blankets
o Coban or Self-Adhering Wraps
o Medical Tapes, various types (Elastoplast, Silk, and Paper) and sizes (1 inch, 2 inch etc.)
o Moleskin or Spenco Second Skin Blister kit
o Styptic Pencils
o Eye Cups, Eye Pads, Patches and Eye wash, Bulb Syringes
o SAM splints
o Slings
o Blood Pressure Cuff, various sizes (sphygmomanometer)
o Stethoscopes
o Bio Glo Strips (Fluorescein sodium Rx only)- used to stain the eye, and a Cobalt Blue light bulb to shine on the injured eye and allow visualization of cuts or foreign objects
o Cotton Swabs (Q-tips), Cotton Balls, Cotton-tipped applicators
o Face Masks (surgical and N95)
o Chest Decompression Needles
o Tongue Depressors
o Magnifying Glasses
o Extra Batteries
o Multi Tools
o Safety Pins and Rubber bands
o Paracord 550
o Kelly Clamps (straight and curved)
o Needle Holders
o Sutures in many variations, such as:
o Vicryl; 0, 2-0, 4-0 (absorbable)
o Chromic 0, 2-0, 4-0 (absorbable)
o Silk, Nylon and Prolene 0, 2-0, 3-0, 4-0(non-absorbable)
o Suture Removal Tray
o Surgical Staplers and Staple Removers
o Styptic Pencil (stops bleeding from superficial cuts)
o Saline Solution (several liter bottles), or DIY with recipe in this book
o Irrigation Syringes (60-100 ml is good) and irrigation cups (like Zerowet)
o Hair Combs and Brushes (hygiene)
o Thermometers (rectal or ear)
o Hot Water Bottles and Ice Bags (both reusable)
o Ziploc Bags
o Aluminum Foil (use to sharpen scissors, by cutting the foil several times)
o Plastic Wrap
o Cotton Sheets (100% in white)
o Eye Droppers
o Measuring Spoons and Cups
o Antiseptic Solutions in large and medium quantities (Betadine, Hibiclens, etc.)
o Hydrogen Peroxide 3%
o Rubbing Alcohol
o Cotton Rounds
o Enema Bags
o Nutritional Supplements (Boost, Pediasure)
o Vitamins
o Ear Drops
o Sunblock
o Lip Balms
o Insect Repellants
o Fels-Naptha/Zanfel Soap (poison ivy, oak and sumac)
o Poison Ivy Wipes (like Zanfel)
o Hydrocortisone Cream 1%
o Lidocaine Cream or jelly 2.5% (topical anesthetic)
o Dermoplast or equivalent, analgesic spray
o Acetaminophen/Ibuprofen/Aspirin
o Benadryl (Diphenhydramine)
o Epinephrine (Epi-pen, prescription injection for severe allergic reactions)
o Claritin (Loratadine)
o Anti-Nausea Medication (Meclizine hydrochloride 2.5mg tablets)
o Zofran (Rx for nausea and vomiting)
o Cough Syrup and Lozenges/Drops
o Expectorants (to loosen up thick mucus)
o Decongestants (to move mucus out of the respiratory system)
o Vick Vapor Rub
o Sleep Aids (like Alteril, Tylenol PM, Melatonin, Chamomile or Valerian Tea etc.)
o Fiber Supplements (Metamucil)
o Stool Softeners and Laxatives
o Beano or equivalent (to reduce gas formation with certain foods)
o Anti-Diarrheal, Imodium (Loperamide)
o Pepto-Bismol (Bismuth Subsalicylate)
o Heartburn Medications and natural treatments
o Rid Shampoo/Nix Lotion or Creme Rinse and Nix Electric Lice Comb (for lice)
o Oral Rehydration Packs (or make it from scratch)
o Water Purification Tablets
o Emergency Water Bag
o Water Filters, portable
o Waterproof Matches and other methods to start fires
o Gold Bond Foot Powder
o Calamine lotion
o Burn Cream (Rx Silvadene), Burn Gel or burn treatments (sprays) with anesthetic
o Colloidal Silver (for external treatments)
o Anti-fungal Cream (Terconazole)
o Anti-fungal Powder (Tinactin)
o Fluconazole 100 or 150mg tablets (Rx antifungal)
o Urinary Pain Reliever (Uristat or AZO tablets)
o Wart Removal cream/ointment/solution/freeze
o Hemorrhoid Cream or Ointment (Preparation H)
o Zinc Oxide cream or ointment
o A & D ointment
o Vaseline
o Muscle Rub (like Icy Hot, Blue Emu, or Arnica salve)
o Oral Antibiotics (discussed later)
o Radiation Pills, Thyrosafe or equivalent, one box per person (if your area may be exposed to radiation)
o PMS Medication, like Pamprin (which acts as a mild diuretic also), and natural remedies
o Caffeine Pills
o Natural Equivalents of any the above; see natural medicine chapters
o Birth Control Accessories (condoms, birth control pills, cervical caps, etc.)
o Emergency Obstetric Kit (comes as a pack) and Nitrazine strips (pH strips)
o Measuring Tapes
o Paper, pencils, pens and permanent markers


Dental Tray:

o Cotton Pellets and Rolls
o Dental mirror
o Tongue Blades
o Toothpaste and Toothbrushes
o Baking Soda
o Hydrogen Peroxide 3% (oral rinse to treat or prevent gum issues)
o Syringes 12cc Curved tip
o Dental Scraper
o Dental Pick and Toothpicks
o Dental Floss
o Dental Wax
o Oral Analgesic (like Orajel or Hurricane Gel and Kank-A, mouth pain soothing beads)
o Clove Bud Oil (anesthetic for toothache)
o Zinc Oxide (make a paste with oil of cloves and you get temporary dental cement), or…
o Commercial dental kits (Den-Temp, Cavit)
o Hank’s Solution (used to preserve viability in knocked-out teeth)
o Pill Cups
o Scalpels, disposable
o 4-0 Chromic suture
o Needle Holder
o Gauze 2 x 2 inches
o Actcel Hemostatic agent (stops dental bleeding, and dissolves naturally)
o Extraction Equipment (several different extractors and elevators)
o Spoon Excavator
o Generic or brand name Ibuprofen
o Gloves, Masks, and Eye protection

Herbal and Natural Medicine, and Equipment

o Witch Hazel
o Bag Balm ointment
o Drawing Salve
o Raw Unprocessed Honey (local is best)
o Cayenne Pepper Powder (see medicinal garden chapter)
o Aloe Vera
o Herbal Teas, Tinctures, Salves, and Essential Oils (see Natural Remedies)
o Neti Pot (use only with sterile solutions)
o Medicinal Herb and Plant seeds (in long-term storage packaging)
o Herbal Medicine Reference Books
o Gardening Reference Books
o Mortar and Pestle
o Graters, Stainless Steel
o Clear and Brown Glass Jars with Lids
o Glass Bottles (various sizes) Green, Brown and Clear with Cork Tops
o Sealing Wax
o Funnels
o Clocks and Kitchen Timers
o Kitchen Scale
o Grain Alcohol and Vodkas (for making tinctures), other spirits as needed
o Copper Distiller (to distill essential oils, etc.)
o Cheesecloth
o Coffee Filters
o Tea Ball Infuser
o Coconut and Olive Oil
o Beeswax
o Teapot
o Coal Tar Shampoo
o Selenium Shampoo
o Baking Soda
o Apple Cider Vinegar
o Epsom Salts


The Field Hospital

All of the above in larger quantities, plus:

o Extensive medical library
o Pandemic Protective Gear: Face Shields, Tyvek Coveralls, Hoodies, Aprons, Boots, long Gloves, Waterproof Boots
o Goggles, indirect vented
o Treatment Table
o Cots or Beds and Chairs
o Bedside Table
o Mayo Stands
o Portable Lights and Stands
o Lanterns, Candlesticks and Holders
o Waste Bins and Biohazard bags, trash bags
o Foldable Stretchers
o Heavy Plastic Sheeting, Large Rolls
o Duct Tape, Large Rolls
o Mosquito Netting
o Portable Large Capacity Tent or Shelter
o White 100% Cotton Sheets and Pillow Cases
o Pillows, with waterproof cases
o Blankets and Towels
o Basins, Bowls and Washcloths
o Portable Sinks
o Portable Shower or Curtain for privacy
o Shampoo and Conditioner
o Hair Clips and Rubber Bands
o Nail Brushes, Emory Boards and Nail Clippers
o Large Capacity Water Filtration Systems
o Water Pitcher and Cups
o Lemon Glycerin Swabs or equivalent
o Disposable Razors, or lots of blades
o Chux or Waterproof Pads
o Bedpans and Portable Male Urinals
o Patient Gowns
o Laundry Soap, Bleach, buckets, mop handle, dedicated laundry scrub brushes
o Clothesline
o Scrub Suits
o Extra Reading Glasses in various strengths
o Charting Materials and Forms
o Clip Boards, Pencils and Pens (don’t forget the sharpeners)
o Watch with a Second Hand and/or Stopwatch
o Scales, newborn and adult sizes
o Resuscitation Facemask with one-way valve
o Resuscitation Bag (Ambu-bag)
o Endotracheal Tube/ Laryngoscope (allows you to breathe for patient)
o Portable Defibrillator/ AED (expensive)
o Pulse Oximeter
o Portable EKG monitor (battery operated is preferred)
o Blood Pressure monitors (battery operated, wrist sizes are handy)
o Otoscope and Ophthalmoscope – (instruments to look into ears and eyes)
o Microscope
o Urine test strips
o Pregnancy test kits
o Hemacult Test Strips
o Sterile Drapes (lots)
o Portable Refrigerator A/C and D/C capacity
o Air Splints (arm/long-leg/short-leg)
o Plaster of Paris Cast Kits (to make casts for fractures) Adult and Pediatric
o Crutches, Walking Canes, Wheelchair
o IV Equipment, such as:
o Normal Saline (longest shelf life), Ringer’s Lactate IV solutions
o IV Tubing sets - maxi-sets + standard sets
o Blood collection bags + filter transfusion sets
o Syringes 2/5/10/20 mL
o Needles 20/22/24 gauge
o IV Start Kits with Tegraderm Dressings
o Angiocath IV Needles: 16/18/20/24 gauge
o Paper Tape (1/2 or 1 inch) for IV lines
o IV Stands (to hang fluid bottles)
o Paracord (various uses)
o Assorted Clamps (curved and straight, small and large)
o Scalpel Handle with Blades (sizes 10, 11, 15) and/or disposable scalpels
o Triage tags (for mass casualty incidents)
o Saline Solution for irrigation (can be made at home as well)
o Foley Catheters – Sizes 18, 20 for urinary blockage
o Urine Bags
o Nasogastric Tubes (to pump a stomach)
o Autoclave or Pressure Cooker (to sterilize instruments, etc.)
o Stainless Steel Tongs (to place inside sterilizer and use to pick out sterilized instruments)
o Self Sealing Sterilization Pouches with indicator strips
o Ultraviolet Sterilization Wand or Unit
o Vacuum Bags and Food Saver
o Cidex Solution or equivalent (for cleaning instruments)
o Dedicated Scrub Brushes for Cleaning Instruments only
o Surgical Trays and Bowls, stainless steel only
o Heavy Trash Bags
o Biohazard Bags, various sizes
o Human Remains Pouch (HRP) with ID cards or tags
o Shovels and Hatchets
o Bucket, Scrub Brushes and Mop (to clean hospital surfaces and floors)
o Bleach and/or Pool Shock (to DIY bleach)
o Quick Lime Powder (sanitation of human waste)
o Toilet Paper, Tissues and Paper Towels
o Pill Bottles and Labels
o Books, Deck of Cards, Games, Music, Paper, pens, colored pencils/crayons and Activity books (for the sick patient)
o Poster Board, Permanent Markers and Red Duct Tape, for signage outside the Hospital

Surgery Tray items:

o Sterile Towels
o Sterile Gloves
o Scrub Brushes in sterile single packages
o Hibiclens Antiseptic Surgical Scrub (to clean skin before invasive procedures)
o Mayo Scissors
o Metzenbaum scissors
o Small and medium needle holders
o Surgical Marking Pens
o Suction Pump with Internal 12V Rechargeable Battery
o Bulb Syringes (for irrigating wounds during procedures)
o Lap Sponges and large quantity of dressings and gauze
o Obstetric forceps (for difficult deliveries)
o Speculums, small to ex-large sizes
o Uterine Curettes (for miscarriages, various sizes)
o Uterine “Sound” (checks depth of uterine canal)
o Uterine Dilators (to open cervix; allows removal of dead tissue)
o Bone Saw Kit (for amputations)
o 1% or 2% (Lidocaine) (local anesthetic in injectable form-prescription medication)
o Chest Tube Set-up (connected to bedside suction)
o Penrose drains and Jackson Pratts (to allow blood and pus to drain from wounds)

Additional Prescription Medications

o Medrol Dose packs, oral steroids
o Metformin 500mg, 1000mg or 750mg ER tablets
o Salbutamol Inhalers (for asthma/severe allergic reactions)
o Antibiotic and Anesthetic, Eye ointment/drops and Ear drops
o Oral Contraceptive Pills
o Metronidazole, oral antibiotic and anti-protozoal
o Amoxicillin, oral antibiotic
o Cephalexin, oral antibiotic
o Ciprofloxacin, oral antibiotic
o Doxycycline, oral antibiotic
o Clindamycin, oral antibiotic
o Trimethoprin/Sulfamethoxazole, oral antibiotic
o Ceftriaxone, IV antibiotic
o Diazepam IV sedative to treat seizures
o Diazepam in oral form, sedative
o Alprazolam, oral anti-anxiety agent
o Oxytocin (Pitocin) IV for post-delivery hemorrhage
o Percocet, (oxycodone with paracetamol/acetaminophen), strong oral pain medicine
o Morphine Sulfate or Demerol, strong injectable analgesic
o Tramadol (stronger pain medicine- prescription)

If you have any children in your family, or anticipated group, make sure you have pediatric versions of both supplies and medications. Also, if anyone in your family or group has specific medications they are currently taking, see the chapter on stockpiling medications for tips to accumulate a supply.

Thanks again,
Nurse Amy
http://www.doomandbloom.net/
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Old 03-14-2016, 08:32 AM
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This is an awesome list! Thank you for taking the time complying this.
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Old 04-27-2016, 02:24 AM
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Damn I'm gonna need more pack horses
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Old 04-27-2016, 02:32 AM
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Raw honey is probably the best wound healer I've ever found, started using it on horses years ago and the last couple years on myself, hardly a scar visible. And lemme say, sutures may be invasive and prone to infection in the bad lands, BUT, at least ya don't hafta use both hands to shove a needle through human skin like ya do with a horse or cow, lol. If ya clean (scrub) the wound well before suturing and then cover it with raw honey, bandage well, eat ur garlic, there's a very good recovery rate if there's no hospital available.
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Old 05-08-2016, 02:03 AM
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1 thing I will caution before you stick anything within your med kit you will to check to see if anyone is allergic to anything within the medical kit before you deploy it because somethings can make things worse to the person, so be sure you do a dry run 1st...


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