Don Pablo Edronkin

Steps to follow during a wilderness emergency (II).

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Avoiding the immediate danger:

All survival situations are dangerous by definition, but they all start equally with an accident or problem of some sort that triggers it. This event is, in most cases, extremely dangerous on the short run, and whenever facing it, you will have to whatever is at your disposal to get out of harm's way.

In the event of a car accident, for example, you will have to get away a couple of metres to avoid the effects of a potential fire or explosion. The same goes for airplane crashes, where survivors of the initial impact have no more than 40 seconds to get out of the aircraft's cabin before it burns down completely or explodes.

Whenever the airplane's combustible is burning outside the fuselage, this part starts heating rapidly. After 40 seconds or so, metal components inside the fuselage receive so much heat from the outside that combustible components such as plastics, fabrics, etc. begin to burn in a way which resembles spontaneous combustion.

If your ship is sinking, you should swim or row fast to get away from it as far as you can in order to avoid the suctioning effect produced by the vessel, which could easily take you to the bottom of the sea with it.

Indeed, during this stage of the whole situation, we will also have to rescue other people as well, and we will also have to help the most seriously wounded (for them, their wounds would be an additional immediate danger).

The immediate danger.
The imminent danger could be a war, famine, an earthquake,
a crashed car on fire or anything. Just be ready.

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