©2005-2012 QuikManeuvers. All Rights Reserved.
Mountain Tracking & Combat Skill - Old, Still Useful, Survival Secrets
Mountain Tracking & Combat Skill
Old, Still Useful, Survival Secrets
© 2011
375 pages; 16 chapters and 1 appendix
Mountain Tracking & Combat Skill was written over a century ago by
an expert scout, tracker and Indian fighter. He was articulate enough to
record a cornucopia of lessons that he had learned from years in the
saddle and across the expanse of American’s west.
Mountain Tracking
& Combat Skill
is not only the first book ever written on wilderness
tacking and scouting, but it is now a powerful handbook of survival
for
partisan bands existing in the wilderness. Mountain Tracking &
Combat Skill
includes everything modern partisans need to know to
survive and fight, and all the reader has to do is substitute “commies"
for “Indians.”
Mountain Tracking & Combat Skill precisely describes
how to employ every skill necessary for
survival by any group of people
cut off from contact with the modern world.
Mountain Tracking &
Combat Skill
is a lifetime of outdoorsman lessons, crafted in a format
most useful for the modern
partisan band operating out of forested
mountainous terrain. It is not written in the bumbling awkwardness that
now characterizes so much outdoors and warfighting literature written by
semi-literates. QickManeuvers.com’s staff had very little polishing to do to
make
Mountain Tracking & Combat Skill a useful war survival
manual
, when in the right hands.
Review Table of Contents
“The best ford seldom leads directly across a stream, but must be selected at a point where the width of the stream is
greater than usual with the point of egress some distance down stream, in order that those crossing may secure the
advantage of the current. In certain cases, however, owing to the formation of the riverbanks, it is necessary to ford
obliquely up the stream. This is always attended with much labor and difficulty, and frequently in the struggle with the
current the footings of men and animals are lost. In such cases, it will accomplish much if mounted men are placed at
suitable points, to urge forward with whips any animals that do not work properly. To insure reaching the proper point of
egress, some of the animals will need frequent assistance by means of attached lariat ropes. When the river is deep and
rapid, in consequence of the body's buoyancy diminishing its power to resist the action of the current, it might be well to
place a heavy rock in the arms before entering the ford.”
Excerpt from Mountain Tracking & Combat Skill
.
US
40
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