Custom Folding Pocket-Size Cards are Useful when Preparing for Winter Storms

It’s never too early to begin planning for winter storms. One of the best ways of doing that is to make survival information readily available. Here are some ways that emergency planning agencies could benefit from having custom folding cards printed to help people survive winter storms.

Cards for Travel

Cards containing emergency survival information could be very useful for people to have in the glove compartment of their vehicles. These cards could contain information that would help them handle emergencies in the event they become stranded. These cards could contain information on topics such as:

Keeping warm when there is no heat inside a vehicle
Treating cold weather injuries, to include preventing hypothermia and frostbite
How to provide traction for a vehicle that has become stuck in the snow

Cards for Home Use

It can also be helpful for people to have cards that could be used to help them ride out a winter storm at home. Cards for home use could contain useful information such as emergency contact numbers and the location of temporary shelters. Like cards used in automobiles, they could also provide people with instructions on keeping warm when the power is out, or treating cold weather injuries so they do not become life threatening.

Cards for Businesses

Cards can even be printed for business owners to help them maintain operations during an extended storm. Folding cards for business owners could provide information on how to prevent losses, or give instructions on how to keep customers and employees safe. They could even be customized for different industries. For example, there could be one set of cards for the food service industry that would detail the various steps to take in order to prevent food from spoiling.

Custom folding cards could prove very useful during a winter storm, particularly if Internet service is also interrupted. For help designing emergency folding cards, please feel free to contact us.

November 05th, 2015
by Mark Minoff

⟨ Back to Feed