Wednesday, May 4, 2011


At this very moment, becoming a victim of a terrorist attack, seeking shelter from a tornado or calling 911 for emergency medical attention it totally inconceivable. Yet for millions, the inconceivable calamity becomes a startling realty every day.

There is no warning for a child suffering a head injury from a bicycle fall, a dad falling from a ladder cleaning a gutter, grandma haivng a heart attack, an ammonia spill across the street from the church, or an Alzheimer's victim wandering.

Ask yourself, when it happens will you have the presence of mind to gather the personal identification information, prescriptions, medical history, physician contacts and phone numbers of loved ones and communicate with each the information they need? The answer is self evident, but the question remains; "how can I prepare myself and my family for the improbable?

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