Waterproof Adventure Gloves and Other Safety Camping Gear

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Do you have fond memories of camping with your parents? Maybe you went camping with a troop and other kids. Or you may have missed out the experience until you were an adult. Most parents wonder whether camping is safe for a child. Compare:

  •  It’s a great way to teach them about nature and some basic survival skills, too.
  • Conversely, there are potential dangers from camping. You never want to expose your children to those dangers.

It’s troubling, but there is a solution. Most camping “dangers” can be lessened by:

  • Bringing the proper gear.
  • Taking smart safety measures.

Below are a few pieces of gear to make your camping experience safer for you and your children.

1. Head Torches

You never want to camp without a source of light. Flashlights and regular lamps are a necessity, but they aren’t ideal. Also known as head lamps or lights that strap to your head, head torches are always great for these tasks:

  • Gathering wood
  • Holding tools
  • Doing anything that requires your hands

Bring one for every camper. Also remember to bring spare batteries for all of your light sources.

Not all headlamps are the same. Look for lamps with these features:

  • Powerful LED light sources.
  • Additional night-vision mode that activates via a sensor without user input.
  • An adjustable intensity or proximity setting.

2. Waterproof Adventure Gloves

These are particularly useful to protect you from:

  • The elements
  • Scratches

You never want your body getting wet on a cold night, so wear as much waterproof gear and clothing as possible.

A high-quality pair of gloves is designed to:

  • Insulate your hands.
  • Keep water out.

Waterproof adventure gloves can make miserable nights comfortable.

3. First Aid Kit

On any camping trip, the most crucial safety item you can bring is an emergency first aid kit of sorts. It should hold the standard first aid items such as:

  •  Band-aids, aspirin, cloth, flashlight, and alcohol.
  • Backup batteries and a multipurpose knife.
  • Duct tape, snacks, compass, and matches.

All of these will prove useful if an accident should occur. Hopefully, you won’t need any of them, but it’s in your best interest to have them nearby just in case.

Gear alone won’t make the entire trip safe, but they will certainly help. If this is your first camping trip,  then research online for anything you need. To minimizef risks, try camping close to home. Make sure people know where you are and when you should be returning.