Surviveware Large First Aid Kit for Extended Camping Trips – Review

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Today I’m taking a look at a first aid kit from a company called Surviveware; this is a 200 piece kit which…


  1. I'm gearing up for another overnight adventure….
    can someone do an anti-rain dance to make it stop raining for a few days?
    – Luke

  2. I like the labeling but I didn’t see a tourniquet or any other type of trauma aid. So yeah I’ll pass.

  3. Add a trauma kit to this, throw out the shears and get raptors and a better emergency blanket oh and a israli bandage

  4. It looks EXACTLY like the large first aid kits you can find on wish.

  5. It needs a flash light in it

  6. I like the kit as a whole, and I agree its just a foundation. Aside from the tourniquet the other thing it is missing is a suture kit.

  7. That's pretty good FAK. Just a couple of things i would add into it. BUT if would design that pouch… There are those little pockets where everything is put together and labeled. I would of make those "labeled text thingies" customizible, because for example my english isn't that great, and there are others people in my country of course, who are not that good at english. So you could write at your own langugage.

  8. Why don't we say velcro anymore?

  9. friend of mine, Vietnam vet was working at AMAZON. His snot nosed stupidvisor pushed his crew so hard several suffered work injuries. My friend had a stroke, was denied timely medical care and is still disabled. WHY SHOULD I BUY A FIRST AID KIT AND PUT MORE MONEY UP JEFF BEZOS ARSE

  10. 2 things I always miss in the kits you buy is a headlamp and a marker pen. it is clearly not a trauma kit but a useful first aid kit for camping. I do not mind the lack items to handle major traumas as I personally rather have a separate compact trauma kit with me so I can leave the first aid bag at the camp site. if you do not want a separate kit I think a few items need to be added to handle larger wounds better. I love the organization of the kit as not everyone that opens it might know it as well as the owner hopefully do.

  11. I think it's okay in one way. Seems expensive though. Like the bag where everything is labeled. I'm looking for a bag like this and I've seen others with similar concepts but cheaper. But I think it's better to buy my own stuff such as shears, Israeli wound dressing, etc -and like you said a tourniquet.

  12. I think it's way too much money for what it all looks good butt 100$ is allot for me to spend

  13. Do you have any videos on building your own first aid kit? Want to see how my first aid kits compare for sports, home, and the car.

  14. I’d buy it. Just add a tourniquet and some meds. I like that it’s labeled.

  15. Not bad, it would be nice to have the major trauma stuff added though. I'd like to get a medium sized version that is as organized as that. Maybe a fold out drop pouch or something like I already have. Not much in it though. I need to take a class to know what I truly need and how to use it.

  16. Amp-3 makes very detailed kits like this that are highly organized, among other survival etc. products, but are very different in price

  17. where's the tourniquet and trauma pouches, glorified boo boo kit. make your own!

  18. Hi Luke, I asked my twin brother, who has been an emergency medical doctor for about the past 20-years and a private Emergency Medical Technician with a local ambulance company and then a Paramedic with a major police department for about 11 or so years before becoming a doctor, for feedback about this kit and here is a summary of what he wrote:

    This kit is for the proverbial weekend warrior or someone who wants a more equipped basic first aid kit. Its probably plenty for the average person, certainly well stocked. He also advised that people take basic first aid classes including CPR, "stop the bleed," and other similar courses (and I'll add taking courses in wilderness care concerns) that would teach how to use each of the items and their instructions in this kit in the environment that a person plans to use it (e.g. hiking, backpacking, boating, around the office and home, etc.). You brought up that the kit didn't include a tourniquet. When I asked my twin brother about the kit not including a tourniquet, he noted as an emergency medical professional that a tourniquet is probably a little advanced for the average person. His concerns about tourniquets are that they are easy to apply incorrectly and be more of a hindrance (even a danger) more than a help as people need to know how to use them correctly (e.g. there are risks in misusing them, how tight to make it, when to release it, and how long to keep it on for, etc.). He commented that he recently had a patient come in with a tourniquet that the police didn't apply properly, which he considered fortunate for the patient or something bad could have happened to the patient's leg.

    In summary, an emergency medical doctor with 30-plus years of experience thinks it's a well stocked kit, but that it's even more important to take all the necessary first aid training one can so one is prepared when — G-d forbid — the need arises to use any of the kit's contents.

  19. Great kit for the casual outdoors person especially those with a family. For the hardcore outdoors person they probably have built their own. A busy parent that doesn't have all the time in the world (Like me an OTR truck driver) to build it themselves this one is perfect! I'll be adding one of these to my truck. Beats the one I got from Dollar General a while back 😉

  20. It's way over priced it should be 50 bucks for that amount

  21. Grouping and labeling kit contents isn't new. UK-produced Gregsons First Aid Kits did that decades back. A good idea impo but they were bulky.

  22. That is a decent kit and the layout is well done. I think it would be a good kit for a starter kit. That being said, if the carrier has any medical training there really not enough room to add 1/3 of what I would carry. Whatever anyone carries they should always take the kit out now and then, not only to replace any items that expire but refresh your memory with the location of items.

  23. Great kit it but found one with 90 percent of the same content at costco for 35 bucks Canadian… Big dollar difference for sure. Great content Luke and keep the videos comin…

  24. I’m very impressed with it. I would add a CAT tourniquet and they run about $30.

  25. Hello, in my opinion – this kit is great. Thanks for the discription. Best regards, ALF

  26. THAT first aid kit is bad if seen better i thing im going to buy from some where els that has whot i need for my trip aronde the world

  27. Great video. Like the bag a lot needs better zippers. Stressful situation do not want to have the worry of them breaking or getting stuck. The down side for the price the materials inside look low grade and can be found cheaply and in higher counts. By the look has 40 bucks worth of material inside. could have lots more for less. they should upgrade the bag could go for 50 to 60 dollars by itself if issues were fixed. the internals and the bag are not worth 100$ in its present condition. good start just need improved.

  28. Pretty bulky for carrying around. Maybe ok for a car or home but it lacks legit trauma supplies. Certainly well organized. IMHO, most people can build a med kit themselves based on their level of training cheaper than anything commercially available. For example, that pouch is the most $ part of that kit. The rest is cheap, and if you dont know how to use it then…? If you arent well trained, go to your local hospital and take a CPR and bleeding control class. Alot of times they are free. Watch videos and google stuff if you dont have time to take a higher level course. Kit is nothing without knowledge. Id rather have somebody who knows their shit and has no kit than somebody with the armageddon starter pack and no idea what to do with it. As always, great vid brother.

  29. Great review and great first aid kit. I'm not convinced that it is worth $100; I'd price it more at $70-$80 tops. Like you mentioned it has some critical items missing, but it is a first aid kit and not an IFAK. The organization of the bag certainly increases the value of the kit, but I don't think it is worth the additional $20-30 more from what I believe the kit should sell for. I think this is for someone with $$$ and wants a no hassle first aid kit and isn't concerned with dropping more $$ to make it a complete kit. I'd buy it for under $80, but I would pay $20-30 for that organizational bag alone. I'd like to see the bag empty available to buy and build it up myself.
    Luke let me know when you are gonna film in South Florida and wouldn't mind tackling an out of shape newbie to show your viewers what not to do. 😉

  30. Yes, I have one of there $30 kit. Very nice….

  31. It would be a great kit for a Boy Scout Troop (Troop kit), portable enough that you could actually take the entire thing with you on a hike (it's not THAT heavy). The labeling is useful because you never know who is going to open the kit to use (may not be the Quartermaster or Scoutmaster) and the person may not be familiar with the kit. Toss in a tourniquet, Tylenol and some Imodium (for trail stomach) and it would be good to go for the Troop. We also keep a small amount of fire starting materials (mini-lighter, waterproof matches, pre-made tinder starters, fuel tabs) and water purification pills in our first aid bag so we would add that as well . If they knocked $25 bucks off it, I'd buy it for our Troop.

  32. First impressions, too expensive. In my medical kits I want trauma items like you mentioned, a tourniquet, hello!!! Blood stop, maybe a chest seal for that price. the compressed gauze was good and wraps seemed good quality. They gave a ton of crap bandaids, look like Walmart quality, I saw no 3 M steri strips.3 M tape. Rubber seal bandaids that actually stay on and are waterproof…that sort of thing. Masks???
    I buy the good stuff for my medical kits, and they are cheap enough per box on Amazon. If I just bought that, it would cost me double to get those things I really need often.
    Most of the other stuff I can pick up at the dollar store.
    And no essential medications! Wow.
    Yes, great job at labeling pockets, but is that worth 100 dollars, hmmm. Just asking. I could use a label maker, or tape on my own categories with cloth tape and a sharpie. The bag itself looks ok.

    Just looked online and I urge you to look into the Adventure Medical Kits, Grizzly First Aid and Trauma kit for $99.00 and just see the insane amount of essential medical supplies, medications and tools this includes…A CAT T, SAM splint, Blood Clot sponge, to name a few, and a detachable Hunting Field Trauma Kit, all waterproof. and also includes a $16.00 manual.

    From the description on Amazon………
    Whether you're a commercial or recreational hunter or fishermen, the Adventure Medical Kits Sportsman Series Grizzly First Aid Kit is a necessity to bring along on trips up to 14 days long. This medical kit contains supplies to treat the most common injuries including: penetration wounds from bullets or arrows, fish hook removal, splinting fractures, and severe bleeding. It also includes a removable and waterproof Field Trauma Pak that contains QuikClot, a Swat-T tourniquet, and a host of other supplies to take care of any injuries you sustain in the field. When you're tens of miles away from civilization, this kit provides you with the tools to handle a wide variety of issues–medical and otherwise–when you're far away from the comfort of home.

    Features & details

    This kit includes sterile bandage materials, wound care, blister/burn care, CPR face shield, fracture/sprain care, common medications, and essential tools, all contained in a high-visibility kit.Designed for adventurous hunters and fishermen, the Grizzly contains supplies to treat the most common injuries in the field.CPR Mask for protected mouth-to-mouth resuscitationProvide hospital-quality care for groups of up to 14 people on trips up to two weeks with this first aid kit suited for boat, basecamp, or backpack duty.Housed in a bright orange case with a removable waterproof Field Trauma Pak for trips away from camp, use the kit to treat penetration wounds from bullets or arrows, remove fish hooks, splint fractures, and stop severe bleeding with QuikClot, self-adhering elastic bandage, and trauma pads, all from secure see-through compartments to quickly gather the supplies you need.Included $16 field manual: "Comprehensive Guide to Wilderness & Travel Medicine", with 43 first aid categories and 160 subcategories including "Weiss Advice" improvised techniques, "When to Worry" tips on recognizing life-threatening conditions, 97 illustrations and information on how to use your Adventure Medical Kit.

    Product information Grizzly

    Product Dimensions0 x 0 x 0.1 inchesItem Weight2.4 poundsShipping Weight2.4 pounds

    Indications :First aid for a group of 1-14 people for 1-14 days. Ideally used for expeditions/adventure travel, hunting/fishing, and off roading.

    Ingredients :(9) Bandage, Adhesive, Fabric, 1" x 3", (7) Bandage, Adhesive, Fabric, Knuckle, (2) Bandage, Conforming Gauze, 3", (1) Bandage, Elastic, Self-Adhering, 2", (3) Dressing, Gauze, Sterile, 2" x 2", Pkg./2, (3) Dressing, Gauze, Sterile, 4" x 4", Pkg./2, (2) Dressing, Non-Adherent, Sterile, 3" x 4", (1) Gloves, Nitrile (Pair), (1) Syringe, Irrigation, 20 cc, 18 Gauge Tip, (1) Moleskin, Pre-Cut & Shaped (14 pieces), (1) Instructions, Easy Care CPR, (1) Duct Tape, 2" x 50", (1) C-Splint, 4" x 36", (1) Cohesive Elastic Bandage, 2", (1) Bandage, Elastic with Velcro, 3", (2) Bandage, Triangular, (1) Instructions, Easy Care Fracture & Sprain, (1) Comp. Guide to Wilderness & Travel Medicine, (3) Thermometer, Disposable, (4) After Bite Wipe (Ammonia), (4) Antihistamine (Diphenhydramine 25 mg), (2) Aspirin (325 mg), Pkg./2, (4) Diamode (Loperamide HCI 2 mg), Pkg./1, (5) Ibuprofen (200 mg), Pkg./2, (1) Instructions, Easy Care Medications, (8) Antiseptic Wipe (Benzalkonium Chloride), (1) Cotton Tip Applicator, Pkg./2, (1) Instructions, Easy Care Wound, (2) Skin Tac Topical Adhesive Wipes (Isopropyl Alcohol), (1) Syringe, Irrigation, 20 cc, 18 Gauge Tip, (1) Tape, 1" x 10 Yards, (4) Triple Antibiotic Ointment, Single Use (Bacitracin Zinc, Neomycin Sulfate, Polymyxin B Sulfate), (1) Wound Closure Strips, 1/4" x 4", Pkg./10, (1) Register Your Kit card, (2) Orange 2" x 2" Biohazard Label, (2) 5" x 8" Ziplock Baggie, (1) Povidone Iodine 3/4 oz., (3) Dressing, Gauze, Sterile, 4" x 4", Pkg./2, (2) Gloves, Nitrile (Pair)1 – Instructions, Easy Care Bleeding, (1) QuikClot Sport 25g (Zeolite), (1) Trauma Pad, 5" x 9", (1) Trauma Pad, 8" x 10", (1) Moleskin, Pre-Cut & Shaped (14 pieces), (1) CPR Face Shield, (1) EMT Shears, 4", (3) Safety Pins, (1) Splinter Picker/Tick Remover Forceps, (1) Pencil, (1) Accident Report Form, (1) Aspirin (325 mg), Pkg./2, (2) Ibuprofen (200 mg), Pkg./2, (4) Antiseptic Wipe (Benzalkonium Chloride), (1) Dressing, Petrolatum, 3" x 3", (1) Swat-T Tourniquet, (1) Orange 2" x 2" Biohazard Label, (1) 5" x 8" Ziplock Baggie

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