#AskPaulKirtley Episode 34 – Bear-resistant Containers, National Curriculum Bushcraft, Blisters, Modern SAKs, Bushcraft & Skis, Using Trash

#AskPaulKirtley Episode 34 – Bear-resistant Containers, National Curriculum Bushcraft, Blisters, Modern SAKs, Bushcraft & Skis, Using Trash

Paul Kirtley answering questions on #AskPaulKirtley

In this episode of #AskPaulKirtley I answer questions about bear-resistant containers, bushcraft in the National Curriculum, blisters, modern Swiss Army Knives, bushcraft and skis, and making use of trash you find in the woods…

Watch #AskPaulKirtley

Click on the four arrows bottom right for full screen view. This video is available in full HD. Click on “HD” to choose the quality level you want to stream.

#AskPaulKirtley videos are also available to view on my YouTube channel.

Listen To #AskPaulKirtley

Use the following controls to listen to the audio podcast right here or download the .mp3 to your device…

Links For This Episode of #AskPaulKirtley

Why Walk The Pacific Crest Trail?
How To Walk The Pacific Crest Trail
Victorinox Forester SAK

How To Watch #AskPaulKirtley On Other Platforms

The videos will be uploaded to my YouTube channel and embedded in the Facebook Page associated with this blog as well as embedded here on my blog.

You can go to this particular episode on YouTube via the following link: Bear-Resistant Containers, Modern SAKs, Skis, Bushcraft and Trash | #AskPaulKirtley 34

How To Listen To #AskPaulKirtley On Other Platforms

Podcast RSS Feed: You can subscribe via the #AskPaulKirtley Podcast RSS Feed

iTunes: You can subscribe to #AskPaulKirtley via iTunes

Soundcloud: Follow me on here on Soundcloud

Leave A Comment…

Leave me a comment below. Let me know what you think of this episode. I read every one.

But remember if you want to ask a question for a future episode, don’t do this in the comments below, do it in one of the ways explained HERE.

What Is #AskPaulKirtley?

#AskPaulKirtley is my Q&A video and podcast series that aims to answer your questions about bushcraft, survival skills and outdoor life.

The idea here is partly to take the strain off my email inbox and get answers out to people in a more timely fashion.

Rather than send an answer to just that one person, I’d like others to benefit from the answers too. So, just in the same way I’d previously write an email answer, here I’m going to speak the answer (which is much quicker than me typing out an answer, so I’ll get more questions answered as well as benefiting more people).

Click here to find out the different ways you can ask me a question.

Related Material On Paul Kirtley’s Blog:

Urban Bushcraft Podcast Interview

Fjelltur: A Norwegian Adventure

#AskPaulKirtley Episode 33 – Sparks From Axes, Old Man’s Beard, Long Log Fires, Outdoor Fitness and Compass Bubbles


6 thoughts on “#AskPaulKirtley Episode 34 – Bear-resistant Containers, National Curriculum Bushcraft, Blisters, Modern SAKs, Bushcraft & Skis, Using Trash

  1. Thanks again Paul,

    You always give sound wisdom in this series.

    Much appreciated,

  2. yet another good q and a session i look forward to more many thanks Paul

  3. Swiss Army Knives.
    I am using the normal size of the Victorinox with unlocked blade.
    In France it is the longest and strongest you are alowed to carry on your person.
    I am using the “Victorinox Climber” because I like to have a short spare blade which i use as scalpell, for example for opening and drying out blisters. The large blade is good for cooking and eating and tentpoles and pegs production. ( In the frech summer you are not allowed to make a fire, and you do not need it. So that small knife is ok.) A beer opener every German should carry on the man, a tin opener is usefull too, the wineopener is usefull in France, the thorn drill works extremly good in wood, and the small hook is helpfull to pull pegs or tent nails, of mountaineering tents out of the earth. The sissors i need to shorten the nails of my fingers and feed. The screw drivers are often in use too.
    So that is the minimum you need in summer conditions in developed countries and the maximum that fits comfortable in the pocket of your trousers. The small tools, toothstick and pincette are also ok, and if you need it for lenses or other small screws, you can buy seperately a very small screw driver and drill it in the wine opener.
    The “Victorinox Climber” isn’t really a bushcrafters knife, but it is the best backpackers knife i could find.
    I use this type since 42 years. And I recommend it to everybody who likes tramping and camping.

  4. Post scriptum:
    Something i didn’t use yet, but bought it some days ago is the “Victorinox Knife Chain”.
    It is made quite tough from stainless steel.
    There, where the producer thought, i use a paracord line, what i prefere instead of a knife chain.
    But i discoverd, that you can throw away the locking wire of its carabiner hook and get a quite large stainless steel open hook in the right size for a small mug, pot or german military mess kit, which has a 1,4 liter pot. You only have to add there, where they thought you would add the knife instead of that a larger key ring, that allowes to pull the chain there trough.
    That loop you can hang over a small tripod, in the Carabiner hook where you took out the closing wire ( that you do not get easyly back, so throw it away) in that hook you can hang the small pot, ( I thing your zebra billy cans should fit there in too) if you pay attention, that your key ring is from stainless steel, you get with that a very nice little stainless steel cooking chane for small pot and tripod use. If you can not hit a pothanger in frosted earth in the winter, on rocks and other circumstances a nice idea, i think, what my genious brain created here.
    If i should get some troubles by using that next time, i will inform paul, but i am as good as sure, that this will work perfectly!

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.