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Backpack Tent

  A First Aid Kit Prepares for the Future as a Hair Straightener Does

The grimace on your face says it all. Each step you take is more painful than the last one. After twisting your ankle, you’ve been hobbling for the past mile. The bad news is that the campground is still miles away. You sit down on a rock to rest, regretting that you left your first aid kit home, along with your beloved platform ceramic styling iron 4/10". As the horizon shifts from orange to black, you realize that your overnight campsite will be the rocks you’re seated on…

Injuries can literally take the life out of you hiking, so always be prepared to treat them on trails or at campgrounds. You don’t need to become a doctor or nurse, but you should master the basics of first aid, to be prepared for any health difficulties.

If you hike alone, you should definitely master basic first aid skills. It is likely that a hospital or medical clinic won’t be nearby the wilderness, so you must rely on yourself, as you do when you use your handy FHI Ceramic Curling Iron 3/4. If you hike with others, at least two people should have first aid training.

1. Be prepared before your trip. Before you hit the trail or campground, determine when and where you will be going. If you’re visiting a place for the first time, do your homework and learn as much as you can before you go. In particular, learn about dangers that you could encounter in a certain park or forest, such as poisonous plants or snakes.

Being prepared also involves learning how to treat various injuries such as sprained ankles and burns. Now you’ll be as prepared to treat camping injuries as well as you can operate your favorite 4/10" hair straightener.

2. Evaluate the scenario. When an injury occurs while camping, determine if a dangerous source caused the injury. Then assess whether that source is still in the area. Causes of injuries can range from a loose rock on a slope, to a hungry bear. Your training will prepare you for treating the injury. However, evaluate the situation to avoid becoming a victim of the same injury, and ensuring that the area is as safe as using your trusty FHI Technique Ceramic Styling Iron 3/4” at home.

3. Look for a response. After steadying or removing the cause of the injury, it’s time to check the injured person or people for a response. The easiest and most straightforward way to accomplish this is to ask how the victim feels. If you get a response, that’s a good start.

4. Getting a response. If you don’t get a response at first, you’ll have to practice some first aid procedures in the hopes of getting it:

• Check for an open airway. If it’s not open, lean the head back, with the child facing upwards. If that doesn’t work, then remove any objects blocking the airway.
• Check for proper breathing. Look for signs of breathing, such as air exiting the nose or mouth, a rising and falling chest, and the sound of exhaling. If there are no signs of breathing, perform CPR immediately.
• Check for blood circulation. Look for a pulse. Also, blinking eyes and a flush complexion show that the blood is circulating like power through your super fhi heat platform flat iron.

A first aid kit is as important during a camping trip, as a 4/10" hair straightener is during the treatment of your hair. However, you should also have the proper training to ensure that you’re prepared for basic medical emergencies during your trip. This will keep you and your hiking partners on the trail to good health.

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