What Is In your Personal Paranormal Survival Kit?
Just because you hunt ghosts does not mean you are in danger of getting lost. Or does it?
By Louis Jennet
You remembered to bring along extra batteries, Your EMF detector, Camera, thermo Gun and digital voice recorder but did you ever think about what you need in case of an emergency.
Paranormal Researchers today are often the last to be prepared for ghost or demon attacks much less for getting stranded in a haunted location. Imagine locked in a haunted warehouse or mansion for a few days. or trapped in a dark pit in a secluded Haunted cemetery or lost in the woods hunting cryptids. No food, shelter or water and haunted by unseen specters, Spooks or shades.
Would you know what to do if stranded in some of the world's harshest environments without food or shelter? Survival expert Les Stroud spends seven days alone in the Rocky Mountains, the Artic, and the Costa Rican jungle without food, water, or equipment. Anything can happen anyplace anytime. Are you prepared for the normal much less the paranormal? We all can't be as knowledgeable as Les Stroud, The Survivorman.
Just because you harmlessly happen to hunt for ghosts or Cryptids does not mean you might not get into a survival situation. most investigators of worth always go out prepared to face the unknown. But in most cases an EMF meter a camera and your usual ghost hunting equipment is not enough in a dangerous situation.
A survival kit is a package of basic tools and supplies prepared in advance as an aid to survival in an emergency. Military aircraft, lifeboats, and spacecraft are equipped with survival kits, so why as a ghost hunter do you think your exempt? As a paranormal Investigator there are things that you should add to your survival essentials.
"Consider taking along a bible or religious item such as a rosary, cross, and holy water. Star of David, a blessed Crucifix and any items known to ward off ghost and evil spirits." " In Louisiana I hear that paranormal investigators carry red brick dust in their kits as well as garlic, hot peppers and salt." "Red brick is to keep evil; spirits at bay, and the latter three are just to ward off Vampires, Grunch and Zombie's. " " Also remember you need ingenuity and skill. "Says David Wolfe II of Haunts Of Owensboro ghost tours.
Survival kits come in a variety of sizes, they need to contain supplies and tools to provide a person with basic shelter against the elements, help them keep warm, meet their health and first aid needs, provide food and water, signal to rescuers, and assist them in finding their way back to help. Supplies in a survival kit normally contain a knife (often a Swiss army knife or a multi-tool), matches, tinder, first aid kit, bandanna, fish hooks, sewing kit, and an LED flashlight with batteries.
What special items should go into a paranormal expedition survival kit you may ask? Of course the basics apply like water and something to eat.
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The Ten Essentials is a list of essential items hiking authorities promote as recommended for safe travel in the back country.
The Ten Essentials were first described in the 1930s by The Mountaineers, a hiking and mountain climbing club. Many regional organizations and authors recommend that hikers, backpackers, and climbers rigorously ensure they have the ten essentials with them. However, many expert hikers do not always carry all the items. Today it is highly suggested that as a paranormal investigator of any type, one should ave these items on hand on all investigations . No matter how safe the situation could should or might be.
2. Compass (optionally supplemented with a GPS receiver)
3. Sunglasses and sunscreen
4. Extra food and water
5. Extra clothes
7. First aid kit
8. Fire starter
Many Investigators recommends supplementing the ten essentials with:
* Water treatment device (water filter or chemicals) and water bottles
* Ice axe for glacier or snowfield travel (if necessary)
* Repair kit, including duct tape and a basic sewing materials.
* Insect repellent (or clothing designed for this purpose)
* Signaling devices, such as a whistle, cell phone, two-way radio, satellite phone, unbreakable signal mirror or flare.
* Plastic tarp and rope for expedient field shelter.
Not every ghost hunt or bigfoot expedition will require the use of an essential item. Carrying these basic items improves the chances that one is prepared for an unexpected emergency in the outdoors. For instance, if a hiker experiences a sudden snow storm, fresh clothes and fire starter may be used to keep warm, or the map and compass and headlamp will allow them to exit the wilderness quickly; otherwise hypothermia becomes a prominent possibility, perhaps even death.
* A map and compass prevents one from getting lost in the field. Losing one's bearing in unfamiliar terrain raises the risk of anxiety and panic, and hence, physical injury. Maps that cover the relevant area in sufficient detail and dimension (topography, trails, roads, campsites, towns, etc.) and the skill and knowledge to use them are indispensable when traveling through the outdoors, especially when the place of travel lacks signage, markings or guides. Even a basic compass can help an individual find his way to safety.
* Flashlights and headlamps protect against physical injury when traveling in the dark. A flashlight is also useful for finding things in the pack, observing wildlife in dark crevices and folds, and for distant signaling. Extra batteries and bulbs are highly recommended. Lamps using LEDs have become very popular, due to their robustness and low power consumption.
* Extra food and water can prevent or cure hypothermia and dehydration, common illness that can be serious risks in the backcountry where immediate medical response is not possible. These items also minimize the likelihood of panic. It is not recommended that one eat food when there is no water, as the body requires water to metabolize food.
* Extra clothes protect against hypothermia. Multiple layers of clothes are generally warmer than a single thick garment. By having the ability to simply take off a layer of clothes, one can avoid overheating, which can cause sweat and dampen clothing. Moreover, a change into dry clothes is the fastest way to become warm. Extra clothing is also useful for protection from the elements, including thorns, insects, sun, wind, and often cold. If necessary, they can be cut into bandages, used as a tree climbing aid, made into hot pads, pillows, towels, or makeshift ropes. For overnight trekking, one should keep one set of clothes dry for wear in the evening. One can wear the "day" clothes during the next day's hike when they are drier.
* Sunglasses help prevent snow blindness. Sunlight, especially when reflected in snow, can seriously limit visibility, and jeopardize one's ability to travel safely.
* A first aid kit usually contains items to treat cuts, abrasions (blisters), punctures and burns. Additional items might address broken fingers, limbs, cardiac conditions, hypothermia, frostbite, hypothermia, hypoxia, insect and snake bites, allergic reactions, burns and other wounds. If applicable, include any personal medications. In areas known to be inhabited by poisonous snakes, it is also a good idea to carry a snake bite kit.
* A knife is useful for opening packages, building shelter, shaving wood for tinder, eating, field surgery (after sterilization), cutting rope and clothing, etc. A multi-tool such as a Leatherman is also a versatile choice. A larger knife (machete) might be essential when one needs or desires to go off trail into thicker growth. A heavier ax or knife is more effective when one has larger needs for construction or for collecting firewood.
* Matches (or a lighter) and fire starter (typically chemical heat tabs, canned heat, or magnesium stick) to light a campfire is useful for preventing hypothermia and to signal for aid. In an emergency, a fire increases one's psychological will to survive.
* A water treatment device (filter or chemical treatment) makes water potable. All water, including that from streams, lakes, or pools, needs to be treated for bacteria and viruses in order to ensure safety. Most backcountry travelers carry a water filter: low end models are inexpensive and provide protection against many pathogens, but not viruses. Some more expensive filters and improved chemical treatments get rid of most health risks, including giardia and other protozoa and viruses. Treating the water reduces the likelihood of gastrointestinal diseases. Since some chemical treatments such as iodine or chlorine may leave a bad taste, many suggest mixing in a flavor to hide the taste. These include powdered lemonade or fruit drinks, Tang, Gatorade, or Crystal Light.
* A whistle is a compact, lightweight, and inexpensive way to signal for help. Although a person cannot shout for a long period, he can whistle for extended amounts of time. Moreover, the sharp sound of a whistle travels over longer distances than the human voice, and provides a much more distinct sound. Although environmental factors such as wind, snow, and heavy rain may drown out a voice, the sound of a whistle is clearly distinguishable in the field.
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Secondary sources on survival skills, including those produced by the United States Army, and the Boy Scouts of America (priorities for an individual or group in a survival situation), formulate lists of needs to be met in order to survive.
The needs for survival are differently conceptualized between sources; they may give six, or seven, or ten "needs" or "priorities." Furthermore, those sources often differ as to the relative priority of survival needs in a given survival situation. Some sources expressly acknowledge what seems manifest: that the order of priority of survival needs shifts according to the immediate situation faced.
One widely circulated concept to help set priorities is called the "Rule of Three": Employed a mnemonic device, the Rule of Three states:
1. Humans cannot survive more than three hours exposed to extreme low-temperature.
2. Humans cannot survive more than three days without water.
3. Humans cannot survive more than three weeks without food.
The Rule of Three is often otherwise formulated and is viewed by commentators as a rough guide. An aircrew reportedly lasted 8 days without water in a life raft. People have survived without food for over twenty-one days.
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Hunting for an elusive cryptid? Survive in the wilderness with this pocket-sized kit packed with vital tools and information on how to use them.
- Detailed, easy-to-follow information on survival, from building a shelter to distress signaling
- Waterproof kit floats in water
- Signal mirror
- Safety whistle
- Spark-Lite firestarter
- Quick tinder
- Scalpel blade
- 2mm button compass
- Duct tape
- Utility wire
- Frensel lens
- Nylon thread
- Nylon cord
- Fish hooks
- Snap swivel
- Safety pins
- Aluminum foil
- Waterproof paper
Tuck this multi-functional kit in your pocket whenever you head out into the great outdoors.
Paranormal Survival Kit General Contents
You as an individual or group leader should always cinsider the fact that things go wrong fast. The more rmote the location the more a small problem can become overwhelming. Paranomal Expert investigator Gina Lanier suggest you treat any outdoor investigation like you would in going on a Camping trip.
Shelter or warmth
* Reflective "aluminized" (Mylar coated) space blanket or survival blanket to retain body heat (and signal)
* Lightweight poncho for protection against wind and rain
* "Tube tent" or bivvy bag
* Tarp with grommets or tie-tapes (best if nylon or polyester)
* Large plastic trash bag as poncho or expedient shelter roof
* Mosquito net to keep off biting insects
* Wide-brimmed hat
* Knitted or fleece "watch cap" to insulate area of greatest heat loss
* Magnifying glass for fire-starting
* Magnesium bar with artificial flint (AKA "Doan Tool") and steel striker for fire-starting
* Firesteel (AKA "Metal match," "Hot Spark," "ferrocerium rod") and striker for fire-starting
* Waterproof matches
* Matches in waterproof container (include striker -- facing away from matches, if not "strike anywhere" matches)
* Butane lighter (won't work under freezing - carry inside clothing)
* Hexamine fuel tablets (Esbit) or "heat tablets" for fire-starting
* Cotton balls or pads smeared with white petroleum for fire starting (can be carried in 35 mm container or heat-sealed inside large diameter plastic straw)
* Dark-colored (black preferred) shoe polish for fire-starting (It also gives off a smell that can repel animals and can be used for marking and camouflage)
Food and water
* At least three days' worth of water (1 US gallon (3.8 l; 0.83 imp gal) - approximately 8 pounds (3.6 kg)) per person per day: two quarts for drinking, two quarts for food preparation/sanitation). Commercially bottled water is the safest and most reliable emergency supply of water, kept bottled in its original container and unopened. FEMA recommends replacing water at least once each year.
* Commercial water filter
* Metal container to boil water
* Iodine or chlorine tablets for emergency water purification if boiling or filter not available.
* Table salt for food and also can be used for brushing teeth.
* Collapsible (empty) water bags or containers (Often unlubricated condoms are used in place of commercial water bags)
* Canned food, Ready-to-eat meals (MRE), or high-energy foods such as chocolate or emergency food bars. Hiking meals, such as dehydrated food, can also be used, but are not ready to eat - they require rehydration (water), but most are prepared in the bag rather than needing a cooking vessel. Canned foods heated in a closed can may explode.
* Fishing line and gear (fish hooks, lures, and split shot leads)
* Snare wire
* Gill Net (for emergency fishing)
* Tea, gum, and hard candy (as a morale booster)
* A supply of money in small denominations and coins in your kit helps for situations such as telephone calls (if the lines still operate) or vendors selling various goods, both essential and non-essential. If living near national borders various currencies may be beneficial as well.
Signaling, navigation and reference
-mirror - three fires in a triangle is the international distress signal
Multipurpose tools or materials
* Fixed-blade knife - sturdy in safe sheath
* Multitool knife such as Swiss Army knife or multitool
* Hobo knife (spoon, fork, knife)
* Sharpening stone or tool
* Folding saw or cable saw
* Heavy-duty needle and thread for repairing clothing and equipment
* Plastic bag(s) or trash bags
* Heavy-duty aluminium foil for frying food and signaling
* Brightly-colored bandanna or scarf for filtering water, bandage, sun protection, and signaling
* Sturdy cord or "550" parachute cord for setting up a tarpaulin and snaring small animals
* Firearms and ammunition for hunting and self-defense
* Hatchet with sheath
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The Standard XL Ghost Hunting Kit by Spectral Technologies includes a Cellsensor EMF detector and a Mastercool 52227 Infrared Thermometer. The kit provides two of the most important tools for a Ghost Hunter / Paranormal Investigator. The Cellsensor has been calibrated to ignore the extremely subtle EMF emissions surrounding the human body, yet is still sensitive enough to detect the small, distinct, erratic EMF energy fluctuations frequently found at reputed haunted locations. The Cellsensor provides three corroborating indicators of EMF emission strength. A needle based display, LED lights, and an adjustable audio signal. The response time of this meter is excellent, easily outperforming more expensive EMF meters. It can also be operated in silent mode so it doesn't interfere with EVP (Electronic Voice Phenomenon) recordings or distract other investigators during an investigation. Compare the value this kit offers compared to buying an infrared thermometer and EMF Meter separately. There is no other offer that comes close to providing these levels of features and performance for the price. You've seen television ghost hunters use similar detectors and thermometers. Now you can get your own at a reasonable price and start investigating the unknown.
Mini survival kits
"Mini survival kits" or "Altoids tin" survival kits are small kits that contain a few basic survival tools. These kits often include a small compass, waterproof matches, a fishing hook and fishing line, a large plastic garbage bag, a small vial of bleach, a small candle, a jigsaw blade, an Exacto knife blade, and a safety pin. Pre-packaged survival kits may also include instructions in survival techniques, including fire-starting or first aid methods. In addition, parachute cord can be wrapped around the tin. The parachute cord can be used for setting up an emergency shelter or snaring small animals. They are designed to fit within a container roughly the size of a mint tin. suggest Lisa Lee Harp Waugh, The Great Texan american Necromancer.
Another level in some preparedness plans are Vehicle Kits. In some cases, supplies and equipment may be loaded into vehicle such as a van or truck with bicycle racks and an extra “reserve” gas tank. Some survivalists also carry a small (e.g., 250 cc) off-road-capable motorcycle in the van or truck.
Food supplies in the bug-out vehicle include hundreds of pounds of wheat, rice, and beans, and enough honey, powdered milk, canned goods, bottled fruit, vitamins, dehydrated fruits and vegetables, salt, pepper, spices, and oil for several months. In addition, the kits often contain high-calorie energy bars, a cooking kit, utensils, liquid soap, and towels. The water supplies may include bottled water, filtering kit, bottles, collapsible water containers, and chlorine bleach for water purification. Food preparation and washing equipment may include items such as a grain grinder, a bread mixer, a strainer, a manual can opener, a steam canner with canning jars and O-rings, cutlery, knives, an electric 12-volt cooler icebox, kerosene lamps and heaters, kerosene or propane stoves, extra fuel, a clothes wringer, a foot-operated treadle sewing machine, and an electric hot plate.
The medical supplies may include a blood pressure gauge, stethoscope, scissors, tweezers, forceps, disposable scalpels, two thermometers (oral and rectal), inflatable splints, bandages, sutures, adhesive tape, gauze, burn ointment, antibiotic ointment, aspirin, rubbing alcohol, ipecac syrup, sterile water, cotton rags, soap, and cotton swabs. The transportation items may include bicycles with off-road tires, emergency tools and spare auto parts (e.g., fuses, fan belts, light bulbs, head light, tire pump, etc.), and an inflatable raft with paddles.
In addition, the kits may contain typical individual “survival kit” items, such as nylon tarps, extra clothes and coats, blankets, sleeping bags, matches (and/or other fire starting equipment), a compass and maps, rechargeable flashlights, toilet paper, soap, a pocket knife and bowie knife, a fishing kit, a portable camping stove, a power inverter, backpack, paper and pencil, a signaling mirror, flashlight, whistle, cable saw, bleach, insect repellent, magnifying glass, rope and nylon cord, pulleys, and a pistol and ammunition.
The communications equipment may include a multi-band receiver/scanner, a citizens band (CB) radio, portable “walkie-talkies” with rechargeable batteries, and a portable battery-powered television. The power supplies may include a diesel or gasoline generator with a one month fuel supply, an auto battery and charger, extension cord, flashlights, rechargeable batteries (with recharger), an electric multi meter, and a test light. Defense items include a revolver, semi-automatic pistol, rifle, shotgun, ammunition, mace or pepper spray, and a large knife such as a bowie knife.
Tools may include cutting tools such as saws, axes and hatchets; mechanical advantage aids such as a pry bar or wrecking bar, ropes, pulleys, or a 'come-a-long" hand-operated winch; construction tools such as pliers, chisels, a hammer, screwdrivers, a hand-operated twist drill, vise grip pliers, glue, nails, nuts, bolts, and screws; mechanical repair tools such as an arc welder, an oxy-acetylene torch, a propane torch with a spark lighter, a solder iron and flux, wrench set, a nut driver, a tap and die set, a socket set, and a fire extinguisher. As well, some survivalists bring barterable items such as fishing line, liquid soap, insect repellent, light bulbs, can openers, extra fuels, motor oil, and ammunition.
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Because you never know when there will be an emergency situation, it's wise to always be prepared. To avoid being caught unprepared, make sure that you have the Grab 'n Go 3 Day Emergency Kit 2 Person Backpack on hand at home, at school and at the office. Each kit contains enough emergency supplies to sustain two people for three days. The three basic essentials, as recommended by the American Red Cross, are in every handy backpack.
The US government's Homeland Security website provides a list of in-home emergency kit items.The list focuses on the basics of survival: fresh water, food, clean air and materials to maintain body warmth. The recommended basic emergency kit items include:
- Water, at least one gallon of water per person for each day for drinking & sanitation (should be rotated every 3 months)
- Food, non-perishable food for at least three days which is not required to be cooked or refrigerated
- Emergency Food Bars, preferably the products with 2,400 or 3,600 calories and contain no coconut or tropical oils to which many people may have an allergic reaction, in addition to non-perishable food which does not require cooking or refrigeration
- Battery- and/or hand-powered radio with the Weather band
- Flashlight (battery- or hand-powered)
- Extra batteries for anything needing them
- First aid kit
- Copies of any medical prescriptions
- Whistle to signal
- Dust mask, plastic sheeting and duct tape to shelter-in-place
- Moist towelettes, garbage bags and plastic ties for personal sanitation
- Wrench or pliers to turn off water valves
- Can opener for canned food
- Local maps
- Spare Keys for Household & Motor Vehicle
- Sturdy, comfortable shoes & lightweight raingear, hoods are recommended
- Contact & Meeting Place Information for your household
Before after and during earthquakes ghosts and strange happenings of the paranomal or often documented. Below is list of commonly recommended items for an emergency earthquake kit:
- Food to last at least three days
- Water purification tablets/portable water filter
- Heavy-duty gloves
- A first aid kit
- A minimum of 100$ in cash, at least half of which should be in coins
- Family photos and descriptions (to aid emergency personnel in finding missing people)
- Copies of personal identification and important papers such as insurance documents, driver's license, etc.
- A flashlight and radio (battery-, solar-, and/or hand-powered)
- Extra batteries
- Goggles and dust mask
- A personal commode with sanitary bags
For hurricanes, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) recommends that the 'disaster bag' include:
- a flashlight with spare batteries;
- a battery operated portable radio (and spare batteries);
- a battery operated NOAA weather radio (and spare batteries);
- a "Self Powered Radio" and a "Self Powered Flashlight". One, "Eton" model has the Weather Band and it is "self powered". Some of these will keep your cell phone charged
- First aid kit and manual;
- prescription medicines (be sure to refill them once they expire);
- cash and a credit card;
- a cell phone with a fully charged spare battery;
- spare keys;
- high energy non-perishable food;
- one warm blanket or sleeping bag per person;
- special items for infant, elderly or disabled family members;
- change of clothing.
Civilians such as forestry workers, surveyors, or bush pilots, who work in remote locations or in regions with extreme climate conditions may also be equipped with survival kits. Disaster supplies are also kept on hand by those who live in areas prone to earthquakes or other natural disasters. For the average citizen to practice disaster preparedness, some towns will have survival stores to keep survival supplies in stock.
Many paranormal occurrences are said to occur during hurricanes. from visions of the dead to out right strange cryptids showing up at your door.
Armageddon Survival Kit
War, famine pestilence and death the end is near or so many predictions foretell.
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This kit includes the following: 1 Organizational Backpack, 1 Large backpack, 1 3-in-1 emergency light, 4 8 hour light sticks, 1 folding stove with 8 fuel tablets, 1 box of 20 waterproof/windproof matches, 4 emergency sleeping bags, 4 emergency ponchos, 4 body warmers, 2 tube tents, 5 utility candles, 4 3600 Calorie US Coast Guard approved Food Bars with a 5 year shelf life, 24 US Coast Guard approved Water Pouches (125ml each) with a 5 year shelf life, 1 bottle of 50 water purification tablets, 1 Lexan bottle (1L), 1 multi-tool knife, 1 5-in-1 survival whistle, 1 50 ft. rope, 2 pairs of work gloves, 4 N95 masks, 1 deluxe first aid kit, 1 hygiene kit (4 toothbrushes, toothpaste, comb, washcloth, 10 tissues, 24 wet naps, shampoo), 1 roll of toilet paper, 1 note pad, 1 pencil, 1 sewing kit and 1 emergency preparedness guide.
Armageddon (Greek Αρμαγεδων; [armagedôn] also spelled Har-Magedon, came from Hebrew [Har-Megiddo] or, in some modern English translations, the Mount of Megiddo), is the site of the final battle (or campaign) between God and Satan (whose name means 'adversary'), also known as the Devil. Satan will operate through the person known as the "Beast" or the Antichrist, written about in the Book of Revelation in the New Testament. More generally, it can also refer to an apocalyptic catastrophe.
The word Armageddon in scripture is known only from a single verse in the Greek New Testament, where it is said to be Hebrew and is thought to represent the Hebrew words Har Megido (הר מגידו), meaning "Mountain of Megiddo". Megiddo was the location of many decisive battles in ancient times.
Armageddon Survival Kit is a portable kit popular in the survivalist subculture that contains the items one would require to survive for seventy two hours[ when evacuating from a disaster. It is also known as a 72-hour kit. The focus is on evacuation, rather than long-term survival, distinguishing the bug-out bag from a survival kit, a boating or aviation emergency kit, or a fixed-site disaster supplies kit.
The suggested contents of aarmageddon Kit vary, but most of the following are usually included
- Enough food and water to last for seventy two hours. This includes:
- 4 litres (1 gallon) of water per person per day, for washing, drinking and cooking.
- Non-perishable food.
- water purification supplies.
- Cooking supplies.
- Cutlery and cups/dishes.
- A first aid kit.
- A disaster plan including location of emergency centers, rallying points, possible evacuation routes etc.
- Professional emergency literature explaining what to do in various types of disaster, studied and understood before the actual disaster but kept for reference.
- Maps and travel information.
- Standard camping equipment, including sanitation supplies.
- Clothes and bedding.
- Enough medicine to last an extended evacuation period if, for example, one's home were destroyed.
- Pet, child and elderly care needs.
- Lighting (battery or crank operated flashlight, glow sticks).
- Firearm(s) and appropriate ammunition.
- Crowbar (offensive weapon, building and vehicle entry, etc.)
- Cash and change, as electronic banking transactions may not be available during the initial period following an emergency or evacuation.
- Fixed-blade knife - sturdy in safe sheath
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Whether braving alligator-infested swamps or bone-dry deserts, survival expert Les Stroud throws himself into harm's way, living out scenarios that would spell doom for most people. With no outside help--or even the aid of a camera crew!--Stroud films his week-long struggles to survive in the wilderness. Addictive, exhilarating, and informative, this series shows this rugged Survivorman beating the odds with ingenuity and skill. This is the second collection of episodes from this exciting series.