Survivor Stories: Out at Sea

Lost at Sea Survival Story Documentary

Unbroken (2/10) Movie CLIP – Plane Crash at Sea (2014) HD – YouTube

Louis Zamperini, Olympian, war hero, survived 47 days at sea, three years in prison camp csmonitor.com
Louis Zamperini, an Olympic distance runner and World War II veteran, has died at the age of 97.
“Louis Zamperini, an Olympic distance runner and World War II veteran who survived 47 days on a raft in the Pacific after his bomber crashed, then endured two years in Japanese prison camps, has died. He was 97.

..

In World War II, he was a bombardier on a U.S. Army Air Forces bomber that crashed in the Pacific Ocean during a reconnaissance mission. He and one of the other surviving crew members drifted for 47 days on a raft in shark-infested waters before being captured by Japanese forces. He spent more than two years as a prisoner of war, surviving torture.

..”
*see Personal Life Messages from the movie Unbroken goodnewseverybodycom.wordpress.com

World
Indonesian Teen Survives 49 Days at Sea by Drinking Filtered Seawater and Catching Fish
Inside Edition Staff,Inside Edition 11 hours ago (9.24.18) yahoo.com
“..The teen survived by catching fish to eat and drinking seawater that he filtered through his clothing to reduce the amount of salt in it. ..”

Stranded and surviving at sea – YouTube

The Story Of Nick Schuyler

Miracle at Sea (2013) – Surfer falls overboard and forced to fend off sharks | 60 Minutes Australia

60 Minutes Australia
Published on Apr 23, 2018
Brett Archibald, was on a surfing trip in Indonesia when he fell overboard in the middle of the night. One man, all alone in the ocean fighting the elements, fending off sharks and battling to keep his sanity.

For forty years, 60 Minutes have been telling Australians the world’s greatest stories. Tales that changed history, our nation and our lives. Reporters Liz Hayes, Allison Langdon, Tara Brown, Charles Wooley, Liam Bartlett and Tom Steinfort look past the headlines because there is always a bigger picture. Sundays are for 60 Minutes.

Adrift: A True Story of Love, Loss, and Survival at Sea, by Tami Oldham Ashcraft Audiobook Excerpt

Shailene Woodley on “Adrift,” the responsibility of portraying a real person

Tami Oldham Ashcraft On The Real-Life Story Behind Film ‘Adrift,’ Shaliene Woodley

Orphaned on the Ocean: The Unbelievable Story of Terry Jo Duperrault Richard D. Logan, PhD Terry Duperrault Fassbender
From the book Alone: Orphaned on The Ocean rd.com
“…Early that afternoon, Terry Jo saw ghostly shapes about 30 yards from her float, just beneath the water’s surface. Her heart caught in her throat. The shapes came closer, and she could see they were porpoises. They stared up at her with large, dark eyes. Terry Jo felt oddly comforted by the whooshing sounds the creatures made as they came to the surface to breathe. She said a little prayer of thanks to God for sending them. They remained close-by for hours…”

Terrifying Secret Of a Girl Who Was Found Adrift At Sea In 1961

The Story Behind
Published on Dec 11, 2018
In November 1961, a young girl was discovered adrift, alone, in the waters of the Bahamas. For over fifty years she had been keeping a secret of what happened to her family during the cruise. And only in 2010 she revealed the terrifying story…

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Orphaned At Sea : The Horrific Story Of Terry Jo Duperrault | True Stories #3

How to Survive Being Stranded at Sea – YouTube

13 Tips on How to Survive Wild Animal Attacks

OTHERS

5 Most Badass People Of All Time

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Driving Stories: Almost hit a deer…again!

Early this past weekend (“Friday the 13th” November of 2015), I almost hit a deer..again! I was driving south on a county road from Kensington to Cyrus coming back from visiting a friend in Wadena. I usually drive the speed limit (exactly) at night because it’s darker and it’s deer season. I’ve learned in the past during the deer season (I almost a hit a deer that just came out of the ditch going to Morris from Wheaton, Minnesota. I was driving the speed limit too and just nicked the leg as it crossed safely the highway as I tapped on my brakes gently and keep going.) to be more cautious than usual because it’s that time of the year where more deer are running around.

Ironically, I was sharing this past deer story with some folks at Wadena when a friend brought the story up. Some folks present shared to be extra cautious with the abundance of deer by their home in Wadena when going “home”.

As I was driving this county highway towards Cyrus, this deer was about to cross the highway. I slowly moved to my left crossing the median (no cars coming) as I lightly tapped my brakes. The deer decided to just galloped parallel with me driving south on this highway instead of crossing. I was like, “wow, I never seen the deer do that maneuver before”. I thank my Heavenly Father for sparing my car from getting damage as I’ve heard many stories of those that haven’t been fortunate 🙂

Defensive Driving Tips:

Avoiding Deer on the Road: Car Expert Lauren Fix – YouTube

How To Avoid Deer Vehicle Collisions – Steps to take to … – YouTube

MYTH #1: Always swerve to avoid hitting a deer. Actually, police statistics show that most motorist deaths and injuries occur when drivers swerve to avoid hitting the deer and strike a fixed object, such as a tree or another vehicle. It may seem powerless, but simply applying your brakes while you’re buckled up, gripping the steering wheel with both hands, and coming to a controlled stop (if possible) can actually help minimize damage and injuries. MYTH #2: Motorcyclists are not as likely to strike a deer. In fact, motorcyclists are more vulnerable to death or injury in motorcycle-deer crashes. More than 80 percent of all motorcycle-deer crashes involve an injury. MYTH #3: Deer are usually out at dusk. In addition to dusk, you should watch for deer during their prime feeding times; especially at dawn and the first few hours of darkness. Myth #4 – Hunting reduce Deer Vehicle Accident ABSOLUTELY NOT in fact hunting makes deer vehicle accident worse (see last portion below and link) Here are some other tips Allstate recommends: — Be especially cautious when driving on two-lane roads and rural roads. — If you see one deer cross, slow down and watch for others to follow. — Glance continually from the road to the roadside, looking for movement where roads are bordered by fields or natural habitat. — Heed deer crossing signs and reduce speed in deer “hot spots.” — At night, watch for reflection from headlights in the eyes of deer. — If a deer “freezes” in your headlights, turn your lights off and then on. For more information on this and other safety topics, visit http://www.allstate.com.

Car hits animal and how to prevent a car accident – YouTube

*see Defensive Driving Stories goodnewseverybodycom.wordpress.com

Got any similar deer stories on the road?

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