ALERT: Black people put in camps…are you ready?

Stay strapped...

This has been one hot summer hasn’t it?  With all these police shootings of black people every other week. The racial tension is growing every day.  I can feel it in the air. But I think these events may have been planned years in advance.  They have staged many terrorist acts.  Do a little research and you’ll see it’s true.  But at this stage of the game it’s too late to convince people.  The minds of the masses have been seriously dumbed down. There  be a national crisis even if the government has to create one. Now it’s going to come down to who is prepared and who is not. After all the government already has FEMA camps built.  But who are the camps for?  Are they for illegal immigrants? For terrorists?  Or many gun owners?  You thought this was the land of the free.  Well you thought wrong.  Have you heard of the King Alfred Plan?  Also known as Rex 84.  I think black people need to get prepared because after the police sniper shootings in Dallas…it will only get worse.



Check out this video(above) about the FEMA camps.  This is for you silly negroes that think your precious mulatto President is going to save you. President Obama knows the deal.  He never cared about the plight of black people.  He works for the international bankers that put him in office.  You have been duped!  But no need to feel any shame.  You can learn from your mistakes.  We live in dangerous times right now.  We as black people have an uncertain future.  And we need to get prepared if we haven’t already.


Will they round us up next week?  Next month? Or maybe next year?  Who knows?  But you need to get your family prepared.  Black men to step up and protect your families. No time for cowards. You need to get ready so you’re not caught off guard. Getting weapons and ammunition would be a good start.  As well as start collecting canned goods and stock up on water.  You may have to leave your area if you don’t want to go to any camps.  Therefore you need to have an escape plan.  Talk to your family and friends and try to convince them this is serious. You also need some survival skills.  This is something many black people are lacking.  Most of us don’t think it’s a big deal. It’s time to turn off the television and forget about sports,reality shows and video games.  Here are some survival skills that might be helpful:

More than any other skill, your attitude determines how successful you are in a survival situation. This first of the basic survival skills might even determine whether you live or die!

To start, consider “The Rule of Threes.” A human can survive for:

– 3 minutes without air
– 3 hours without a regulated body temperature (shelter)
– 3 days without water
– 3 weeks without food

The “Rule of Threes” provides a guideline of how to prioritize basic survival skills: first shelter, then water, and lastly food.


Surviving a difficult wilderness situation also requires meeting many challenges while avoiding panic. When faced with a potential survival situation, remember to use a “SPEAR”:

Assess &

By systematically assessing, planning, and executing your basic survival skills, you will help keep your mind and body actively engaged in addressing your situation. This will greatly aid in avoiding panic and other negative states of mind. By upholding an upright attitude, your chances of survival are greatly improved!

Number 2: Shelter
Many people who are forced into survival situations often get into serious trouble because of direct exposure to the elements. Most people in survival situations die of hypothermia, which can be easily avoided with basic survival skills. Being able to build a shelter is of paramount importance in a survival situation. It is extremely important to prevent or minimize heat loss, or if in a desert environment, to minimize water loss. Here are some things to think about when planning to build a shelter:

Shelter Considerations:
– Location (away from hazards, near materials)
– Insulation (from ground, rain, wind, air)
– Heat Source (body heat or fire-heated)
– Personal or Group Shelter

There are many types of shelters to consider including natural shelters such as caves, hollow stumps and logs, as well as building shelters such as a debris hut, lean-to, debris tipi, scout pit or snow shelter. Of the shelters listed, the debris hut is often the most practical to construct in almost any environment.

Number 3: Water
Since the human body is composed of up to 78% water, it should be no surprise that water is higher on the list than fire or food. Ideally, a person should drink about a gallon of water per day. Many lost persons perish due to dehydration, and/or the debilitating effects of water-born pathogens from untreated water. In addition to water-borne pathogens, minerals and metals can be found in waters downstream from industrial and agricultural operations. The best sources for clean drinking water in a wilderness setting are springs, head-water streams, and collecting morning dew.

Popular modern methods for purifying/treating water include filtering pumps and chemical treatments, such as iodine. These can be efficient and effective solutions if you have access to these items in a survival situation. An herbal treatment is another method in which water may be purified from viruses and bacteria. Grapefruit seed extract is sold as a water purifier, although there is some debate on whether or not it is one hundred percent effective. The most widely used and proven method for safely purifying water is boiling. Bringing water to a boil and allowing it to continue to boil for 2-3 minutes will kill bacteria and viruses.

By maintaining a level attitude, creating a shelter, and obtaining clean water, a person can successfully survive for many weeks.

Number 4: Fire
Even though it is not directly a survival need, fire is one of the most useful basic survival skills. It can help warm your body or your shelter, dry your clothes, boil your water, and cook your food. Also, fire can provide psychological support in a survival situation, creating a sense of security and safety.

Ideally, when traveling in the wilderness, it is best to carry multiple fire-starting tools, such as a lighter, matches, flint and steel, etc… Even with these implements starting a fire can be challenging in inclement weather. We highly recommend practicing fire starting in different weather conditions within different habitats. Good fire-making skills are invaluable. If you were to find yourself in a situation without a modern fire-making implement, fire by friction is the most effective primitive technique. Popular friction fire-making methods include bow drill, hand drill, fire plow, and fire saw.

Martial Law...


Number 5: Food
You might be surprised to see food so low on the basic survival skills priorities list, though we can survive for much longer without it as compared with shelter and water. Remember “The Rule of Threes”: humans can survive without food for roughly 3 weeks (though I’m sure you would not want to go that long without food!). Thankfully, most natural environments are filled with a variety of items that can meet our nutritional needs. Wild plants often provide the most readily available foods, though insects and small wild game can also support our dietary needs in a survival situation.

Here are a few plants which are abundant throughout North America:

Cattail: known as the “supermarket of the swamp”, the roots, shoots, and pollen heads can be eaten

Conifers: the inner bark, known as the cambium, is full of sugars, starches and calories, and can be eaten on most evergreen, cone-bearing trees [except for Yew, which is poisonous]

Grasses: the juices from the leaves can provide nutrition, and the root corm can be roasted and eaten

Oaks: all acorns can be leached of their bitter tannic acids, and then eaten, providing an excellent source of protein, fats, and calories

Be sure that you properly identify any plant you plan on consuming (using field guides and/or the guidance of an experienced expert). Many plants can be difficult to identify and some edible plants have poisonous look-a-likes. If you cannot identify the plant, do not eat it.

Number 6: Naturalist Skills
The more you know about nature, the better you will be able to survive in the outdoors. To be great at wilderness survival, beyond the basic survival skills, requires an in-depth understanding of a variety of nature skills. For example, wildlife tracking skills allow one to effectively locate wild game for food, and knowledge of herbal medicine allows one to heal illnesses with wild plants. Especially for the situation where you may choose to purposefully practice survival living for a lengthened period of time, naturalist knowledge is absolutely invaluable.

All of our hunter–gatherer ancestors had classification systems for living organisms, knew their names, understood their uses, recognized how they inter-related to each other, and were aware of exactly how to utilize those resources in a sustainable fashion. This knowledge was at the foundation of their ability to thrive within the natural environment.

For even the recreational wilderness skills practitioner, a basic knowledge of the natural sciences (such as botany, ecology, geology, etc…) can be very useful and enriching. A great place to start is by purchasing the relevant plant and animal field guides for your region. These resources can help you begin to identify species and understand how they relate.


Stay ready so you don’t have to get ready!  I love my people and I want to see us get through this tough time. Stay vigilant and keep fighting these sick bastards!  We have to come together in unity if we ant to survive this prison we are currently in. Peace.

21 thoughts on “ALERT: Black people put in camps…are you ready?

  1. Thank you! This is extremely informative and educational and for those of you who are not familiar with ‘living it rough’, also take note that when you see an animal eating a plant, then it is more than likely safe for you to do so as well. Watching animals and their behavior can certainly help get you up to speed on what is good for you and what you should stay away from while in the ‘wild’.

    Also, I would encourage everyone, even if you are in the inner cities to purchase a tent. It could come in handy. Thankfully, where I live, having a tent is like having shoes to wear, it’s a given that everyone has one.

    Stay tough! Remain vigilant! Stay true to one another and stay alive!

    I love my brothas and sistas, one and all!

  2. @ Shelby and Your Highness

    Waterproof matches and a sleeping bag, extra insulated, can save your life. When hurricane Sandy hit us, we set up tents in my living room and slept in our sleeping bags for extra warmth.

    Do not forget about long johns and my personal favorite: A kerosene cook stove. This puppy can cook FULL meals and is very energy efficient and lasts on one gallon of kerosene for 2 FULL WEEKS!

    Iodine and bleach for water purification and dried food, like beef jerky and peanut butter. They all come in handy and fill you up quick.

    Thank you, Prince.

    • Diaryofanegress, thank you for reminding me of some things that I had surely missed. Since I can’t cook anyway and my cousin says that everything I try to cook turns into something fit only for ‘The Oregon Trail’, then I guess I am all set. My ‘food’ is beef jerky city.

      I keep peanut butter as a staple, got the kerosene cook stove. I need some more long johns and then I am good!

      And for those of you who are in the midst of everything and need a bit more help, hit me up with an email and I would come and get you because I already live in the ‘wild’.

      The shit is going to hit the fan in a big ass way and living as far out as you possibly can will help and thankfully, I do. When I tell people whereabouts I live, they’re like, “Huh? Where’s that?” Exactly how I want it.

      I would come for you and I sincerely mean that, everyone!

    • Thank you Negress. I forgot about the iodine and bleach. Also you’re right,a stove might come in handy.Yes I know when Hurricane Sandy came along it hit people really bad. We have to prepare for anything at this point.

  3. Awesome. Thank you! I think I should read through this list a few times a week to familiarize myself. I used to think..would I want to survive? Probably not, especially if my immediate family was taken out. But if we all plan, I think it’s worth a shot.

    Since I’m clueless on most of this, I plan on taking a wilderness survival course that I found out is only $125. Imagine if people decided not to eat out for a few weeks or go to the club or a concert-that’s a wilderness survival class payment!

    Any who, great post. Invaluable info

      • MUCH appreciated, Shelby. I will definitely add you to my contact list. I think in times like this where people are acting from their heightened emotions, they tend to think of only themselves [and maybe their immediate family] but I think most of us that are aware have skills + energies that can be beneficial to the collective.

        Thank you!

    • Thanks AAVanguard. I thought it was important to get this message out. A lot of people are getting scared and beginning to panic. No need to panic….just prepare. We need to educate ourselves more on survival skills. No time for fun and games. This sis serious business. I know the government is preparing something. Be sure to spread the word to family and friends. Be safe out there brother.

    • We should’ve been ready a long time ago. But we really need to get our act together. Maybe something good can come from all this tragedy. maybe it will wake up the black zombies. We need to get down to business. I’m not going to any damn camp! HELL NO!! I’m going out fighting! We have to get our families prepared to fight or flee. It’s decision time.

  4. Pingback: A Reblog: ALERT: Black people put in camps…are you ready? — Kushite Kingdom | The Melanin Man

  5. “Failure to plan? Is planning to fail.”

    No lie. TWO days ago, there was a major power outage in my city due to a traffic collision. No street lights, home lights, nothing. I was the ONLY one in my region that had even a simple generator. My years in camping paid off beginning in my junior year of high school as a camper, CIT (Counselor in Training), Counselor and then later as an Assistant Camp Director. I learned many lessons from my camping experience, including some of the tips here.

    “It is not a matter of IF, but this is a matter of WHEN.” I am not gung-ho on the Boy Scouts, but I DO believe in being prepared.”

    Another tip to add to the ones that are listed here: Is anyone aware that the wrapping on a granola bar, which is made of aluminum, has a “silver” lining which “flashes” as well as reflects the light of the sun? For example, if a wrapper is turned inside out and placed on a flat surface, like a rock, the “silver” portion of the wrapper reflects the sun and can be used as a sort of S.O.S?

    The MORE WE ALL know…

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