Delaware brewery Dogfish Head has recently debuted a new brew aptly titled “It’s The End of the Wort As We Know It”. The 9-percent ABV fruit ale includes blueberries, acai berries, goji berries, purple sweet potatoes, rose hips, chia seed, flax seed, spelt, oats and quinoa, and is being billed as a beer perfect for that "desert island" scenario because it includes more than 8 times more vitamin B complex than similar lagers.

(If you need a handy tool to help you crack that beer open, you probably need an Urban SlimTool in your wallet.)

Amino acids, micronutrients, and vitamins: they're important even after the end of the world, so if you're the prepping type perhaps you should pick up a few cases to keep in your garage... or your bunker. Or just assume that every day could be your last and crack open a cold one today.

"It's The End of the Wort as We Know It" is being packaged with some survivalist goodies, including a Swiss army knife, a solar blanket and a length of paracord... just in case.

If you're the "just in case" type, check out the other cool survival gear available to help you prepare for anything.

CNBC recently reported on doomsday prepper Clyde Scott- he expanded his storm shelter business to build underground bunkers during the Obama administration, selling to people who feared their liberties would be taken away.

Do you fear this too? Be prepared for anything and get your peace of mind back.

The surprise came with the new administration, which brought with it an unexpected- and massive- influx of folks all over the political spectrum fearing impending nuclear war. Clyde's business has skyrocketed.

After Trump's election in the fall of 2016, Scott's business increased by nearly 700 percent in one month. Scott said of his business, according to CNBC, "the more politicians talk, the busier I get."

Stock your bunker with TIHK's latest urban survival gear

What does this mean for the average Joe, who's concerned about impending nuclear war but may not be able to shell out the $125,000 for the most popular 500 square-foot option?

There is a lot you can do without breaking the bank. Research urban survival skills like blending in to a panicked or riotous crowd, for starters. Build a bug-out bag for your home and office, and then stock it with urban survival gear. Even if you can't afford to build a bunker beneath your home, you can still be ready for (just about) anything.

As much as specialized skills and helpful gear are important to helping you survive a catastrophe in an urban environment, the correct mindset is the real key that will mean the difference between life and death.

How to Adopt a Survival Mindset

An effective survival mindset strikes a delicate balance between a realistic knowledge of the danger of a situation, and the ability to choose to survive and remain hopeful in spite of bad odds. A common survival saying says that you can survive 3 weeks without food, 3 days without water, 3 minutes without oxygen, but only 3 seconds without hope. Sure, it’s oversimplified, but the point is that your will to survive will make or break you. In a life or death situation, losing the will to fight for survival will kill you faster than the elements.

Aspects of a Survival Mindset

  • Situational Awareness

    • An important aspect of a survival mindset is an awareness of the situation. Cultivate the habit of being aware of your surroundings: the entrances and exits, the people in the surrounding area and their behavior, and any immediate or potential threats. If there is a dangerous situation brewing, your awareness of it is key to your survival. You don’t want to be taken by surprise.
  • Rehearsal of Scenarios and Actions

    • Visualization is a tactic used successfully by pro athletes and elite Navy SEALS alike. Rehearse possible scenarios and visualize them from beginning to end. If you can see your successful completion of a survival task in your mind’s eye, you have a higher chance of actually completing it, even under stressful circumstances.
  • Psychological Preparedness

    • This involves being both aware of the gravity of a situation, and preparing yourself psychologically to survive. Make the conscious choice to be hopeful in spite of the fear you may feel. Decide that you will make it to the other side of the situation, and then simply do what’s necessary to get there.
A stockpile of food and water and cool gadgets is great, but if you let terror take over in an emergency, you might as well have nothing. When you have the right mindset, only then you can make use of cool survival gear to help you get where you’re going safely.

A bug-out bag is an important element of everyday preparedness. You can go down a pretty deep rabbit hole of various types of bags you can build, including get-home bags which you would keep at your place of employment, emergency bags specifically for keeping in your car, and go-bags for your children. But today we’re going to focus simply on the elements of the basic bug-out bag, which is the bag you’ll grab in the event that you need to evacuate your home, and quick. Let’s assume for the purposes of this article that you’re building a bag only for yourself.

What Kind of Bag Should I Use?

The kind of bag you choose will up to a certain point depend on your individual taste, although it should conform to a few standards:

  • Comfortable. You don’t know how far you may need to go on foot, so you’ll thank yourself for finding something with cushioned straps and an ergonomic design.
  • Inconspicuous. The last thing you need in an emergency situation is to draw unwanted attention to yourself and what gear you might have in your bag. Find something in neutral colors without patches or insignia. It should not look overly tactical, because this broadcasts that you’re prepared, which can turn you into a target. Follow the Gray Man philosophy of a forgettable appearance.
  • Well-organized. Find something with a decent network of pockets for good organization. A bag with a single deep pocket where everything is jumbled together will not be helpful if you need to find something quickly.

What do I Put in my Bug-Out Bag?

The idea of a bug-out bag is that it contains everything you need to get you out of dodge as quickly and efficiently as possible. The typical rule of thumb is to pack enough supplies to last you for three days. This will vary depending on where you live and your personal lifestyle and habits, but some essentials are:

  • An extra set of keys for your home and vehicle(s).
  • Identification.
  • Water. Start with a couple bottles, and eventually add a water purification device.
  • High-energy, low-volume snacks such as nuts and beef jerky.
  • A first-aid kit
  • Extras of any prescription medications you take
  • Cash
  • Fire-starting materials
  • Knife/multi-tool
  • Extra clothing. At the very least, a few changes of underwear and socks. It is especially important to keep your feet dry and warm.

Final Thoughts

  • Only include items that you are likely to use. Don’t bother to include a fishing kit if you’re not anywhere near a body of water.
  • Only include survival gear that you know how to use.
  • A bug-out bag is not intended to contain everything you need to survive for months in the wilderness; it’s a short-term solution to a temporary emergency situation.

Get started with urban survival gear to include in your bug-out bag. Check it out here.

You may have heard the term “grey man” mentioned before in the context of urban survival. It’s a concept that surmises that you’ll have a better chance of surviving an urban emergency if you are able to seamlessly blend in and be utterly forgettable.

What NOT to do

Imagine a stock photo of a burglar or criminal. He has a dark hoodie on with the hood up, maybe a sneer on his face. Perhaps he’s looking around suspiciously, lurking in a corner glaring up from under hooded lids. As we mentioned in the clothing section, you don’t want to tip too far into the realm of looking suspicious. You should appear bland, boring, and forgettable.

Don’t wear tactical gear. This turns you into a target.

Don’t make eye contact with everyone you see. People are much more likely to remember you if you’ve made eye contact.

What to Wear to Become a Grey Man

As the name suggests, a grey man will likely be dressed in neutral tones such as grey or brown. Nothing that draws the eye- no graphics on your shirt, no shiny jewelry. Wear well-worn and comfortable shoes that will carry you far. Avoid flashy designer logos.The idea is to be instantly forgotten as soon as someone takes their eyes off of you. Or rather, to be seen through. You want to be effectively invisible.

There’s something of a balance here: you don’t want to tip too far in one direction and end up looking homeless, but you can’t look like you’ve got cash either. Images of a “grey man” will often show someone in a bland sweatshirt and jeans, which tends to be a safe

Another point worth noting is that the neutral baseline may vary depending on your surroundings and what is normal for the other people around you. In an office building where everyone is dressed in suits and ties, the stereotypical gray man attire stands out like a sore thumb. The key is to blend in to the environment. When in Rome, so to speak. Dress however you need to dress to avoid standing out.

How to Act

There is nothing about a grey man’s behavior that draws attention. You should be keenly aware of your surroundings, but don’t look like you’re casing the joint or searching for exits. Make your observations discreetly.

Weapons and gear must be completely hidden.

Move naturally and go with the flow. Melt into the scenery. This requires thoughtfulness and practice. If the crowd moves together or everyone directs their attention in one direction, follow suit to avoid raising suspicion.

Keep your urban survival gear discreet with the Tiny Inconspicuous Handcuff Key.

Imagine you’re doing your thing in the city. Maybe you live there, maybe you commute there for work. It’s just another day. You pass a large group of political protesters outside as you make your way into work. These days that’s just par for the course. But around mid-morning, you start to hear shouts and loud noises coming from the direction of the street. You look outside and see turmoil. It’s a riot, and the rioters are becoming increasingly violent. They’re not letting people past them. They’re breaking windows, attacking cars, and targeting stunned passersby.

You need to get to your family in another part of the city. But how are you going to get around the violence?

You need to avoid looking like an easy target as you make your way through and past a volatile situation. The finesse lies in not looking aggressive, as this can also single you out for violence; in this case authorities may even mistake you for one of the rioters. What you want to shoot for is a neutral and forgettable look that also communicates: “it would be a bad idea to mess with me.”

It’s urban survival 101- if you must choose, it’s better to look like a threat than a target.

Before we delve into how you should look and carry yourself, think about what may constitute an easy target: someone encumbered with too much “stuff” that can easily be dropped or grabbed, someone wearing impractical clothing that puts them at a disadvantage (i.e. heels), someone whose body language communicates that they are frightened or vulnerable and wouldn’t know how to defend themselves.

The ideal “look” for an urban survival situation is the oft-referenced “gray man”, that is, a completely neutral and forgettable appearance that draws no attention and blends in easily. The look involves plain, neutral clothing and shoes, an unremarkable hairstyle, nothing to draw unwanted eyes.  In the event of a violent situation, you’ll need to tip this scale a little further toward the direction of looking formidable. Much of this comes down to body language- make confident eye contact, but don’t stare. Hold your head up; make it clear that you’re aware of your surroundings, but not as if you’re paranoid. The larger you can make yourself appear, the better, so don’t hunch. It’s a delicate balance that may require some practice if it doesn’t come naturally to you.

The best way to appear as if you are confident and would make for an unpleasant encounter should someone try to harm you is to actually be confident. What this means will vary among people and situations, but may include:

  • Being educated in martial arts or other forms of self-defense and practicing regularly.
  • Carrying a self-defense weapon that you know how to use.
  • Practicing situational awareness and knowing how to identify exits, possible threats, and mentally create a plan as soon as you enter a new environment.

Lastly, a huge advantage that will make you instantly less appealing to those who may want to take advantage is to travel in numbers. The instant you add numbers to your group, especially if they can all manage to appear confident if not formidable, you reduce the chances that anyone will think of messing with you.

Be prepared for anything. Equip yourself with urban survival gear for any situation.

“Prepper” is a strong word with strong connotations attached to it. You might visualize a paranoid bearded man standing in a garage stuffed with canned food and rifles. (That is, of course, a stereotype.) You may be concerned about the state of current events at home and abroad and wonder what you could do to be prepared, but balk at being called a “prepper”. Maybe you just feel so overwhelmed by it all that you don’t know how to start.

You don’t have to stockpile a year’s worth of food, store 5 rain barrels in your backyard or become a gun collector. Although it may sound trite, a great way to treat your preparedness is like a Boy Scout. An anecdote from illustrates this well:

“"Be prepared for what?" someone once asked Baden-Powell, the founder of Scouting,

"Why, for any old thing." said Baden-Powell.

The point of the Boy Scouts is to teach young boys how to be prepared for emergencies and for being productive members of society, not by teaching them how to hoard emergency supplies. Time spent in the organization is intended to imbue them with the knowledge and skill to be mentally and physically prepared for whatever life throws at them.

So why not view your “prepping” like a boy scout? Rather than just stockpiling items (although it is wise to have a small stash of food, water, first aid supplies, etc. on hand,) work on expanding your survival knowledge and skills. Do you know how to pick locks? How to blend into a panicked crowd? Are you prepared to feed yourself and your family without electricity for an extended period of time? Not only will expanding your skills and your knowledge base make you more prepared for an emergency, but you’ll have greater peace of mind that whatever life throws at you, you’ll be able to handle it.

And it’s much harder to be accused of being a paranoid prepper when the main thing you’re hoarding is valuable skills.

There is, of course, a perfect balance of skill and gear to be perfectly prepared. Check out our collection of urban survival gear and be ready for anything!

The Hank Earl Carr Argument

October 27, 2017

The Hank Earl Carr argument is an argument used to dispute the lawful possession of handcuff keys. It’s a hasty generalization (a logical fallacy) made in reaction to a terrible event that took place on May 19, 1998.

A hasty generalization uses an unrepresentative sample to conclude a general rule. In this case, the sample is Hank Earl Carr, a murderer who possessed a handcuff key. He is unrepresentative of the population at large of individuals who possess handcuff keys. But because his actions were so reprehensible, the knee-jerk reaction to his case is to argue that since he committed terrible crimes and also used a handcuff key, the possession of handcuff keys will therefore lead to terrible crimes.

Police tape

"Police line crime scene" by Tony Webster is licensed under CC BY-SA 4.0

Hank Earl Carr was a violent murderer. By the time he shot himself in the head while barricaded inside a convenience store on May 19, 1998, he had murdered four people including his girlfriend’s four-year-old son. He is often brought up as an argument against making handcuff keys legal to the public, because while he was handcuffed in the back of a police car after bringing the mortally wounded four-year-old to a fire station (claiming the gunshot had been an accident), he used a concealed handcuff key to unlock his cuffs, after which time he shot and killed both of the officers in the front of the vehicle.

There were several unfortunate factors that led to the disaster that was May 19, 1998. Hank Earl Carr's girlfriend corroborated his story that he was actually a man by another name, and the 4-year-old child's biological father, who had no criminal record. Believing him to be a bereaved father rather than a violent criminal with an already-extensive rap sheet, the officers placed Carr in a squad car that had no protective cage between the back seat and the front seat.

No one is arguing that Carr’s crimes were reprehensible, or even that his handcuff key was used in ill fashion for horrifying intent. The problem with the common argument is that it makes assumptions about a large population of dissimilar individuals based on an isolated incident. The majority of individuals who possess handcuff keys are either law enforcement or law abiding citizens who want to be prepared for rare but possible eventualities. We can no more prohibit the possession of a handcuff key because of one person’s terrible choices than we can prohibit the possession of multi-tools, or bolt cutters, or lengths of rope.

Ultimately, the argument that no one should be allowed to possess handcuff keys because Hank Earl Carr used a handcuff key to release himself from cuffs is a logical fallacy. Especially when placed beside the myriad reasons that owning a handcuff key is actually a good idea.

Are you just dipping your toes into the world of lock sport? We've compiled a list of helpful videos, powerful downloads, and useful articles for lockpicking beginners. (First things first, of course- get a hold of a lock pick set.)


Downloads (click download this entire guide as a PDF) (MIT Guide to Lockpicking) Bumping Locks (from The Open Organization Of Lockpickers) Introduction to Lockpicking (Locksport International) Improvised lock picks Secrets of lock picking

Blog Posts & Articles

How to Pick a Lock (With Pictures)- WikiHow

How to Pick a Lock (Basics)- Instructables

Break Into Locks with Beer Can shims, Bump Keys, and Just Plain Brute Force- WonderHowto

Pick a DeadBolt Door Lock with Bobby Pins- WonderHowTo

Why You Should Learn How to Pick Handcuffs to Escape from Illegal Restraint- ITS Tactical

A Beginner’s Guide to Tubular Lockpicking- ITS Tactical

3 Things You'll Need to Pick Your First Lock- TIHK

A complaint we receive a lot is that we must be marketing a product directly to criminals. After all, police are the ones who use handcuffs. Bad guys are desperate, and they work on the fly and use duct tape, zip ties, rope, or cable when they want to restrain someone. We’ll get to that argument in a minute. First, let’s talk about the debate over mere possession of a cuff key.

The intended purpose of an item that can be used to cause harm has been strong on the public’s mind since the tragic shooting in Las Vegas. Many gun-control advocates insist that you can defend yourself in other ways if you are being attacked, and you don’t need a gun. The purpose of a gun is to cause serious bodily harm. The argument is that no one really needs access to such a thing.

This article is not about gun control, but we encounter a similar argument against the possession of handcuff keys by law-abiding citizens. Those who don’t understand why anyone who isn’t a criminal would want to possess a handcuff key argue that it’s pointless, because bad guys don’t use handcuffs. Therefore anyone who wants to own a cuff key must be either a criminal or paranoid.

Interestingly, many of the people making this argument will fight tooth and nail for our second-amendment right to bear arms. The gist of the matter to them is that possessing a firearm is your right as an American citizen, and you do not have to explain your motives. Those motives, of course, are usually sound and legal. Hunting, home defense, sheer enthusiasm. Why not extend the same courtesy to those who want to own a cuff key, an item which is arguably less dangerous than a firearm? Unless you try to swallow the thing and choke to death, a handcuff key can’t hurt you. Even in the hands of the baddest bad guy. It can, however, save your life.

What’s that, you say? Bad guys don’t use handcuffs? We’ll just leave these here…

  • In the summer of 2015, a postal employee with a restraining order placed against him by family members was arrested and discovered to be in possession of multiple weapons and handcuffs on federal property.
  • In the fall of 2012, an offender with no prior record perpetrated multiple kidnappings and sexual assaults using, among other tools, a sedating drug, zip ties, and handcuffs.
  • Earlier this year, three victims were kidnapped and detained in handcuffs in the basement of a man who appeared to be having a “schizophrenic episode”.
  • In 2015 an elderly couple was handcuffed as their home was burglarized of over $10,000 worth of cash and jewelry.

It is insanely easy to buy handcuffs. There are no restrictions on the sale of the very same handcuffs used by our law enforcement officers. You can have a pair shipped to you in just a few clicks. And sure… most of the people buying them are probably law enforcement, security, and perhaps a small subset of lock picking enthusiasts. But there’s another group of people buying handcuffs, and the stories above prove that it’s not just an isolated incident every few years. Bad guys use handcuffs. It’s not just reasonable to carry a handcuff key just in case… it’s the smart choice.


Last Updated:  October 10, 2017

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