1,000+ digital resources to confidently handle any scenario
A offline survival library of manuals, books, resources, and guides that empowers you to be self-sufficient and prepared for any crisis that may impact our modern world.
All resources are in PDF and other common file formats that can be opened on all devices
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We're confident in the quality and usefulness of the Companion digital library, but if for any reason you're not completely satisfied, we offer a 100% money-back guarantee. Your peace of mind is our top priority.
With Companion, I'm not just prepared for emergencies, I'm also continuously learning. The library is so rich and diverse that I find myself discovering new things every day. It's a fantastic educational tool.
Wellington, New Zealand
The sheer volume and variety of information in the Companion library are astounding. It covers everything from basic first aid to complex survival strategies. The comprehensiveness of this product makes it a must-have. It's like having an entire library at my fingertips!
I bought the Companion as an insurance policy for 'what if' scenarios. Never did I think I'd use it as much as I do now. It's become my go-to for a wealth of knowledge, even for non-emergency situations. It's truly an amazing resource!
I'm impressed with the depth of information in the Companion digital library. It's a fantastic resource for anyone interested in being more prepared, from camping trips to bigger emergencies. Worth every Euro!
The practicality of the information in the Companion library is what sets it apart. It's not just theoretical knowledge; it's information you can apply in real-life situations. I've already used some of the tips during my camping trips, and they've been incredibly helpful.
Having the Companion library gives me peace of mind. Knowing I have this wealth of survival knowledge at my disposal, no matter what happens, is reassuring. It's truly a comfort in uncertain times.
Be prepared for anything…
Prepare for unexpected disasters that disrupt the modern world and have serious consequences for human health, the environment, and the economy
The most relevant risks currently threatening mankind
Devastating events like the COVID-19 pandemic can no longer be considered rare, once-a-century occurrences. The total number and diversity of infectious disease outbreaks has increased significantly since 1980, with more than half caused by zoonotic diseases (that is, disease originating in animals and transmitted to humans). As such, zoonoses put the human population at significant risk for pandemics. There is immense, uncharacterized diversity within the 26 virus families and the many phyla of bacteria and other microbes known to infect humans. The world’s ability to predict which of these viruses and microbes are most likely to cause human disease is woefully inadequate.
Laboratory accidents continue to occur frequently. Opportunities for human error, limited understanding of novel disease characteristics, lack of local government knowledge about the types of research occurring in labs in their jurisdictions, and confusion about lab safety requirements all challenge current laboratory biosafety and biosecurity programs. It is also easier now than ever to obtain and modify pathogens, increasing the chances of pandemics caused by laboratory accidents.
Recent events—including especially the Russian invasion of Ukraine and its continuing disinformation efforts in regard to biological weapons—have changed the landscape of biological threats. The risk that Russia will engage in biological warfare increases as conditions in Ukraine become more chaotic, weakening norms of warfare. Escalation of the war in Ukraine poses many potentially existential threats to humanity; one of them is biological.
When the grid collapses business stops, education stops, hospitals stop, communications stop, food distribution stops. Essentially every gear that must turn to continue modern society will stop turning.
Texas power crisis (2021) - Millions of people in Texas experienced power outages, some lasting for several days. Some rural communities experienced outages lasting for up to a week or more.
California wildfires: In recent years, wildfires in California have caused widespread damage and power outages. In October 2019, Pacific Gas and Electric (PG&E), the state's largest utility, initiated planned power shutoffs to prevent its equipment from sparking fires during high wind events. These shutoffs left hundreds of thousands of customers without power for several days at a time.
The Northeast blackout of 2003 affected over 50 million people across the northeastern United States and parts of Canada. The blackout lasted for several days in some areas, and it took several weeks for power to be fully restored.
The Russia-Ukraine War’s effects are not limited to an increase in nuclear danger; they also undermine global efforts to combat climate change. Countries dependent on Russian oil and gas have sought to diversify their supplies and suppliers, leading to expanded investment in natural gas exactly when such investment should have been shrinking.
Global carbon dioxide emissions from burning fossil fuels, after having rebounded from the COVID economic decline to an all-time high in 2021, continued to rise in 2022 and hit another record high. A decline in Chinese emissions was overshadowed by a rise in the US, India, and elsewhere.
Not only did weather extremes continue to plague diverse parts of the globe, but they were more evidently attributable to climate change. Countries of West Africa experienced floods that were among the most lethal in their histories, owing to a rainfall event that was assessed to be 80 times more likely because of climate change. Extreme temperatures in Central Europe, North America, China, and other regions of the Northern Hemisphere this past summer led to water shortages and soil drought conditions that led in turn to poor harvests, further undermining food security at a time when the Ukraine conflict has already driven food price increases. Pakistan faced intense floods due to a “monsoon on steroids” that inundated one-third of the country, affecting 33 million people directly and unleashing cascading effects, including a major crop failure, an epidemic of water-borne diseases, and the destruction of infrastructure, homes, livestock, and livelihoods.
The United States, Russia, and China are now pursuing full-fledged nuclear weapons modernization programs, setting the table for a dangerous new “third nuclear age” of competition. Long-standing concerns about arms racing in South Asia and missile arms races in Northeast Asia complete a dismal picture that needs to be addressed.
The last remaining nuclear weapons treaty between Russia and the United States, New START, stands in jeopardy. Unless the two parties resume negotiations and find a basis for further reductions, the treaty will expire in February 2026. This would eliminate mutual inspections, deepen mistrust, spur a nuclear arms race, and heighten the possibility of a nuclear exchange.
China’s considerable expansion of its nuclear capabilities is particularly troubling, given its consistent refusal to consider measures to enhance transparency and predictability. The US Defense Department claims Beijing may increase its arsenal fivefold by 2035 and could soon rival the nuclear capabilities of the United States and Russia, with unpredictable consequences for stability.
North Korea has greatly stepped up its intermediate and longer-range missile testing. In late March, North Korea successfully launched an intercontinental ballistic missile for the first time since 2017. In the following months, it also launched numerous other ballistic missiles, most of short range. Perhaps most concerning, on October 4, North Korea launched an intermediate-range ballistic missile over Japan. Meanwhile, US officials contend that North Korea is preparing to conduct its seventh nuclear weapon test.
Iran continues to increase its uranium enrichment capacity, albeit under international safeguards outside the confines of the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action that once restrained it. This positions Iran closer to a nuclear weapons capability, should it decide to cross that threshold. Returning to the nuclear deal would reduce risks and provide a path forward, and the United States, Europe, and other countries have made reasonable efforts to revive the deal. But instability in Iran and Tehran’s support for Russia’s war against Ukraine will complicate successful negotiations to keep Iran from acquiring nuclear weapons.
India continues to modernize its nuclear arsenal of some 160 warheads, with new delivery systems now under development to complement or replace existing nuclear-capable aircraft, land-based delivery systems, and sea-based systems. Pakistan has an arsenal of similar size and continues to expand its warheads, delivery systems, and fissile material production.