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Premium Hurricane Kit Cat III

$ 69.95
Item: B41-4101
8.00 LBS


Usually Ships In 24 Hours


Calculated at checkout

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Product Description

Item: B41-4101 [952]

Premium Hurricane Kit Category III

This Hurricane Kit Is Packed For Major Hurricanes Cat III

Florida hurricanes are always a problem. The best way to overcome the surprise of a hurricane is to ready yourself with a hurricane kit. When help and emergency supplies could be hours, days or even weeks away - you must be prepared. So, don't leave your family in the dark. Keep them safe with a pre-made Premium Hurricane Emergency Kit from Batterysavers.com. 

Hurricane Kit Contents:

  • Emergency Preparedness Kit Contents 
    Emergency Mylar blanket
  • PVC "Easy Tear" duct tape, 2" x 10 yards
  • First Aid Kit, 33 pieces
  • Flashlight w/ 2 D cells
  • Food bars, 2400 kCal "USCG approved"
  • 6 bars 
    9 Piece Multi Tool knife
  • Leather work gloves w/safety cuff
  • Light stick, 2 pcs.
  • Rain poncho
  • Safety goggles
  • 2.5 gal. collapsible water container w/ spigot
  • 6 Water packets, USCG approved
  • Signalling whistle
  • Handy pouch kit comes with toothpaste, toothbrush, 
    comb, soap, shave gel, razor, tissue and shampoo.
  • "One Day Delivery Anywhere In Florida"

Do you have your hurricane checklist? 

Hurricane Forecast: 2011 Promises To Be A Busy Atlantic Hurricane Season 

The Atlantic basin is facing a busier-than-average hurricane season, in part because of unusually warm water in the ocean, according to a seasonal hurricane forecast released Wednesday morning. Colorado State University's forecast team, which has been issuing seasonal hurricane predictions since 1984, calls for 16 named tropical storms this year in the Atlantic basin, which includes the Caribbean and Gulf of Mexico. The team says nine will become hurricanes, with sustained winds reaching 74 mph. Five are expected to be major hurricanes — Categories 3, 4 or 5 — with maximum wind speeds of 111 mph or greater. The average Atlantic hurricane season, going back to 1950, has 10 named storms — six of them hurricanes, and two of those major. The forecasters, Phil Klotzbach and William Gray, say there's a 72% chance that at least one major hurricane will make landfall on the U.S. coast in 2011 (the long-term average probability is 52%). "We expect that anomalously warm tropical Atlantic sea-surface temperatures, combined with neutral tropical Pacific sea-surface temperatures, will contribute to an active season," says Klotzbach. Insurance companies, emergency managers and the news media use the forecasts from Colorado State to prepare Americans for the season's likely hurricane threat.

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