On-Demand Webinar with Selco: Civil Unrest and Riots

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Are you concerned about the violence and destruction spreading across the country? This weekend was filled with protests, riots, destruction, and violence. Many people were shocked when even their smaller towns fell victim to unruly crowds.

We are putting a few more plans into place at my daughter’s place to get ready for a hasty evacuation if it’s called for, and to batten down the hatches here at the apartment as well. I’m fortunate that I have friends like Selco and Toby, who have been through situations of extreme unrest, martial law, and even the breakdown of societies.

I want to bring that same information to you. If you’re concerned about protests and unrest in this area, check out our exclusive on-demand webinar to discuss how to prepare for and survive civil unrest. 

It really CAN happen anywhere.

The fact of the matter is, during this time of heightened tension, no area is immune. Even if you live in a small town, you should expect the potential for unrest. Angry people can be found on Twitter, organizing groups to head out to the suburbs because the inner cities have burned.

Selco has prepared a webinar to address common concerns like:

  • How to prepare for unrest
  • When you should leave the area
  • What to do if you’re trapped in a crowd that becomes violent
  • How to survive if demonstrators storm your workplace or some other location
  • What to do if an angry mob surrounds your car
  • The steps to take if you’re on public transit when trouble erupts
  • How to make your home less appealing to criminals
  • How to protect yourself and your family if you missed your window of opportunity to leave.
We talked about these things and many more in an hour-and-a-half session and you can grab the recording here. You’ll also get a transcript of the webinar and a chapter called How to Survive Civil Unrest from my book, “Be Ready for Anything.”
This is not about being utterly terrified. It’s about understanding what might happen and having a plan to protect the ones you love. Knowledge is power.

This might be the most important twenty bucks you’ll ever spend. Go here to get the webinar and listen to it at your convenience.
Daisy Luther

Daisy Luther

Daisy Luther is a coffee-swigging, globe-trotting blogger. She is the founder and publisher of three websites.  1) The Organic Prepper, which is about current events, preparedness, self-reliance, and the pursuit of liberty on her website, 2)  The Frugalite, a website with thrifty tips and solutions to help people get a handle on their personal finances without feeling deprived, and 3) PreppersDailyNews.com, an aggregate site where you can find links to all the most important news for those who wish to be prepared. She is widely republished across alternative media and  Daisy is the best-selling author of 5 traditionally published books and runs a small digital publishing company with PDF guides, printables, and courses. You can find her on FacebookPinterest, Gab, MeWe, Parler, Instagram, and Twitter.

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  • I’m from the Seattle area. I’m a conservative in a sea of Antifa/liberals. Can’t say I didn’t see this coming. The gay Marxist mayor & her minions have ruined Seattle! Just watch the riots not protest, riots in Seattle. The police have their hands tied. The mayor & city council dictate stupid policy while pandering to the left. If I sound like ex law enforcement your correct. Stay away from Seattle or you could get assaulted or worse.

    • I’ve sent this list in one other time, but it sure seem that now would be a good time to re-post it in light of the fact that the FBI center for back ground checks reported that approximately 3.5 million new requests were made between the first of April and the end of May for firearm purchases. The Second Amendment is alive and well!

      For all the new firearm owners, here is a small list of things to remember if and / or when you find yourself in a possible gun fight: PS. Most of the list is very good info – the list concerning the U.S. Military branches is mainly for humor!

      Basic Laws of Combat

      “The most important rule in a gunfight is: Always win / cheat if necessary.”
      1. You are not superman or John Wayne.
      2. Suppressive fires — won’t.
      3. If it’s stupid but it works, it isn’t stupid.
      4. Don’t look conspicuous — it draws fire.
      5. When in doubt, empty the magazine.
      6. Never share a fighting hole with anyone braver than you are.
      7. Never forget your weapon was made by the lowest bidder.
      8. If your attack is going really well, you’re in control of the ambush.
      9. No plan survives the first contact intact.
      10. All five second grenade fuses will burn down in three seconds.
      11. Try to look unimportant – the bad guys may be low on ammo.
      12. If you are forward of your position, the artillery will fall short.
      13. The enemy diversion you are ignoring is the main attack.
      14. The important things are always simple.
      15. The simple things are always hard.
      16. The easy way is always mined.
      17. If you are short of everything except enemy – you’re in combat.
      18. When you have secured an area, don’t forget to tell the enemy.
      19. Incoming fire has the right-of-way.
      20. No combat ready unit has ever passed inspection.
      21. If the enemy is in range, so are you.
      22. Don’t draw fire; it irritates the people around you.
      23. Radios will fail as soon as you desperately need fire support.
      24. Anything you do can get you shot — including doing nothing.
      25. If you make it too tough for the enemy to get in you can’t get out.
      26. Tracers work BOTH ways.
      27. The only thing as accurate as incoming enemy fire is incoming friendly fire.
      28. Friendly fire – isn’t.
      29. When both sides are convinced they are about to lose, they’re both right.
      30. Professional soldiers are predictable, but the world is full of amateurs.
      31. When the pin is pulled, Mr. Grenade is not our friend
      32. “Shoot what’s available, as long as it’s available, until something else becomes available.”
      33. “If you carry a gun, people will call you paranoid. That’s ridiculous. If you have a gun, what in the world do you have to be paranoid about?”
      34. “Don’t shoot fast, shoot good.”
      35. “You can say ‘stop’ or ‘alto’ or use any other word you think will work, but I’ve found that a large bore muzzle pointed at someone’s head is pretty much the universal language.”
      36 You have the rest of your life to solve your problems. How long you live depends on how well you do it.
      37. You cannot save the planet but you may be able to save yourself and your family.
      38. There is no possible victory in defense only.
      39. The sword is more important than the shield, and skill is more important than either. The final weapon is the brain. All else is supplemental.
      40. Don’t pick a fight with an old man. If he is too old to fight, he’ll just shoot you.
      41. If you find yourself in a fair fight, your tactics suck.
      42. An armed man will kill an unarmed man with monotonous regularity.
      43. Beware of the man who only has one gun – he probably knows how to use it well.
      44. ‘The true soldier fights not because he hates what is in front of him, but because he loves what is behind him. G. K. Chesterton
      45. People that value their privileges above their principles will soon lose both.
      46. “Those who hammer their guns into plows will plow for those who do not….” Thomas Jefferson
      47. Never let someone or something that threatens you get within ‘arms length’ of your position and never say “I got a gun.”

      A reporter did a human-interest piece on the Texas Rangers. The reporter recognized the Colt Model 1911 the Ranger was carrying and asked him ‘Why do you carry a 45?’ The Ranger responded, ‘Because they don’t make a 46.’

      The old sheriff was attending an awards dinner when a lady commented on his wearing his sidearm. ‘Sheriff, I see you have your pistol. Are you expecting trouble?’ ‘No ma’am. If I were expecting trouble, I would have brought my rifle.’

      Similarities between hunting and combat: It’s always open season, there is no bag limit, catch and release is NOT allowed, using dogs IS allowed, you hunt 24/7, and No tags are required!

      USMC Rules of Engagement

      When it absolutely – positively has to be destroyed overnight – call US.
      1. Bring a gun. Preferably, bring at least two guns. Bring all of your friends who have guns.
      2. Anything worth shooting is worth shooting twice. Ammo is cheap compared to your life.
      3. Only hits count. The only thing worse than a miss is a slow miss.
      4. If your shooting stance is good, you’re probably not moving fast enough or using cover correctly.
      5. Move away from your attacker. Distance is your friend. [Lateral and diagonal movement are preferred.]
      6. If you can choose what to bring to a gunfight, bring a long gun and a friend with a long gun.
      7. Ten years from now, no one will remember the details of caliber, stance, or tactics. They will only remember who lived.
      8. If you are not shooting, you should be communicating, reloading, and running.
      9. Accuracy is relative. [Most combat shooting standards will be more dependent on the “pucker factor” rather than the inherent accuracy of the gun.]
      10. Use a weapon that works every time. [All skill is in vain when an angel pisses in the flintlock of your musket.]
      11. Someday someone may kill you with your own weapon. The only acceptable reason will be that your weapon was empty, you were out of ammo, there were NO BFR’s to grab (Big F-in Rocks), your position was over run by far superior numbers, there were at least three goons hold you down and THEN, they beat you to death with your own weapon.
      12. Always cheat; always win. If you walk away, it was a fair fight. The only unfair fight is the one you lose.
      13. Always have a plan.
      14. Always have a back-up plan, because the first one won’t work.
      15. Experience shows that even back-up plans can become worthless 10 seconds into a combat engagement.
      16. Use cover or concealment as much as possible. The visible target should be in FRONT of your gun.
      17. Flank your adversary when possible. Protect yours.
      18. Don’t drop your guard.
      19. Always tactical load and threat scan 360 degrees.
      20. Watch their hands. Hands kill. In God we trust. Everyone else, keep your hands where I can see them.
      21. Decide to be aggressive ENOUGH, quickly ENOUGH for as long as it takes.
      22. The faster you finish the fight, the less shot you will get.
      23. Be polite. Be professional. But have a plan to kill everyone you meet.
      24. Be courteous to everyone, friendly to no one.
      25. Your best option for personal security is a lifelong commitment to avoidance, deterrence, and de-escalation.
      26. Don’t attend a gunfight with a handgun whose caliber does not start with a ‘4.’ (Not always true – stats show more people have been killed by the good-ole 22 LR – just say-in!)
      27. If you are not shooting, you should be communicating your intention to shoot.
      28. If you think the engagement will require more than three loaded mag’s, call in air support!

      US Army Rules of Engagement

      1. Curse bitterly when receiving operational order.
      2. Make sure there is extra ammo and extra coffee.
      3. Curse bitterly.
      4. Curse bitterly.
      5. Do not listen to 2nd LTs; it can get you killed.
      6. Curse bitterly.

      US Air Force Rules of Engagement

      1. Have a cocktail.
      2. Adjust temperature on air-conditioner.
      3. See what’s on HBO.
      4. Ask ‘What is a gunfight?’
      5. Request more funding from Congress with a ‘killer’ Power Point presentation.
      6. Wine and dine “key’ Congressmen, invite DOD and defense industry executives.
      7. Receive funding, set up new command and assemble assets.
      8. Declare the assets ‘strategic’ and never deploy them operationally.
      9. Hurry to make 13:45 tee-time.
      10. Make sure the base is as far as possible from the conflict, but close enough to have tax exemption.

      US Navy Rules of Engagement

      1. Adopt an aggressive offshore posture.
      2. Drink coffee.
      3. Send in the Marines.

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