If you've ever been in a bush with some really ugly equipment, you might be able to relate to what I'm going to share with you today.
When you go on a survival trip, camping trip, family vacation, conference, school, concert, etc … the most important aspect of equipping a mission is to get the items that fit your needs.
You don't need, for example, a bright yellow bicycle with a basket for hunting sasquatch. With the same thought, you might want the yellow bike with a basket if you take photos in Tokyo.
The point is that you need to put some in and plan for the equipment you buy and carry with you to ensure your success in your endeavor. Here are some key aspects of your equipment list that you should be aware of when you are preparing to leave.
1. Aesthetics. Let's face it, you need to look at that part. At least to a certain extent. If you are going to do a photo-op in the desert, you won't want to wear a military surplus uniform or you want to live in a camo forest tent. You will not fit and will stand out in a bad way.
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2. Endurance. Military surplus equipment is some of the best and most durable equipment ever made, considering the fact that it was designed and made to win the war. However, you must remember that there are varying degrees of endurance in the field of military surplus equipment. The best example I can give of this concept is the U.S. G. Forest Boot. This boot was developed for forest warfare and was made most popular during the Vietnam conflict. It's perfect for forests in Vietnam; However, you don't want to wear these boots in the Arctic environment, or in the desert.