SURVIVAL TUNNELING

   Bunkers as shown here were often linked by tunnels to

  1. escape holes
  2. underground food and supplies storage
  3. medical areas
  4. kitchens
  5. rest areas
  6. HQ centres

 

  • The image above, left, gives an overall view of a tunnel system. Below are 2 overlapping enlargements to show detail. Images from the book NAM; The Vietnam Experience 1965/75 by Hamlyn ISBN 0 600 563 111
1st Battalion, Royal Australian Regiment, left South Vietnam, having completed almost a full year of combat duty. In leaving, the “diggers” could point with pride to a creditable performance during their stay, highlighted by participation in no fewer than nineteen major operations. Of particular note was an operation conducted in January 1966 which resulted in one of the biggest intelligence coups of the war up to that time. During a sweep of the so-called Iron Triangle, an area near Saigon heavily fortified and controlled by the Viet Cong, the Australian unit discovered a vast complex of tunnels, dug 60 feet deep in some places, which turned out to be a Viet Cong headquarters. In addition to capturing five new Chinese Communist anti-aircraft guns, the Australians discovered 6,000 documents, many revealing names and locations of Viet Cong agents.

 

Opening to a bunker system, found by Australian soldiers on Operation Coburg.

 

<< This photo, taken in Viet Nam in 2001, shows an American tourist emerging from one of the concealed tunnel outlets. I rather suspect that having a concrete lid is a post war “improvement” for the tourist trade. 

The orange lines represent MAJOR tunnels

 

Dateline.2003. The Cu Chi Tunnels lie 75 km northwest of Saigon … which nobody these days but the government and maps call Ho Chi Minh City.  At the height of the Vietnam war, the tunnel system stretched from the outskirts of Saigon all the way to the Cambodian border … something like 250 kilometres of tunnels.

Re-creation of underground conference room from which Tet offensive was planned  

The tunnel system, built over 25 years starting in the 1940s, let the Viet Minh and, later, the Viet Cong, control a huge rural area.  It was an underground city with living areas, kitchens, storage, weapons factories, field hospitals, command centres.  In places, it was several stories deep and housed up to 10,000 people who virtually lived underground for years…. getting married, giving birth, going to school. They only came out at night to furtively tend their crops.

The ground here is hard clay, which made this whole thing possible.  But even so, the planning and construction was incredible.  People dug all this with hand tools, filling reed baskets and dumping the dirt into bomb craters.  They installed large vents so they could hear approaching helicopters, smaller vents for air and baffled vents to dissipate cooking smoke.  There were also hidden trap doors and gruesomely effective bamboo-stake booby traps.

Of course, the U.S. military knew about the tunnels.  The tunnels not only allowed guerrilla communication, they allowed surprise attacks, even within the perimeters of U.S. military bases.  The U.S. retaliated with bombs, eventually turning the region into what writers Tom Mangold and John Penycate called “the most bombed, shelled, gassed, defoliated and generally devastated area in the history of warfare.” (Webmaster’s note. With respect, they hadn’t seen the Western Front 1914/18)

That was then.

While American troops’ motivation steadily faded amidst frustration, in part because the tunnel complex allowed their enemies to vanish, the North Vietnamese and their Viet Cong allies remained fired by the fight against “foreign invaders.””All we had was patriotism, which allowed us to suffer anything,” said Col. Pham Tan Thanh, who estimates he spent the better part of 25 years in the tunnels. “Sometimes I didn’t see the sun for a month,” he said, a farmer’s tan now replacing his former pallor. “I came up only at night.”

Cu Chi, a major staging ground for both sides during the Vietnam War, was so devastated by bombs, defoliants and ground combat that it was almost possible to see the Cambodian border 40 kilometers (25 miles) to the west. By government count, nearly half of the sprawling district’s wartime population of 46,000 died: 11,000 soldiers and 10,000 civilians.

Today, the denuded landscape has rebounded, covered with lush green rice paddies and new rows of rubber trees. The district is home to 267,000 people spread out among small villages and countryside. Most are subsistence rice farmers who use the same techniques as their great-grandparents and whose annual per capita income of dlrs 300 is a fraction of the dlrs 1,200 average in Ho Chi Minh City 

Today, the trees and bushes have grown back.  And since 1988, two sections of tunnels have been open for tourism.  There are what some guidebooks call the “real” tunnels at Ben Binh.  They remain unlit and mostly unreconstructed, which means chunky Westerners shouldn’t even try. 

After declining the guerrilla costumes and gear we went for a hike through the woods while our guide pointed out bomb craters (labelled by shell type) and smoke vents, thoughtfully steered us around booby traps and let us play a brief game of “try to find the trap door” … which, of course, we couldn’t.

Finally, we came to the tunnels.  We dropped through a trap door to the first level, 10 feet below the surface, and squeezed through narrow passageways to see bunkers, a hospital, a kitchen and the actual command room from which the 1968 Tet offensive was planned.

  There are tables and chairs, bunk beds, crude cooking stoves, dummies outfitted in guerrilla garb and, for effect, the occasional live person to give an authentic touch.Even with the tunnels widened it was a squeeze, especially one serpentine stretch at the second level where we had to drop to our knees and crawl while the ceiling scraped our spines. 

There was a third level, which is hardly 18 inches high and definitely would have required wriggling on our stomachs.  We gratefully declined.

The day we did all this, the temperature was 98 degrees with correspondingly high humidity, and the sweat gushed so heavily we could hardly hold onto our cameras.  It gave us an incredible admiration for the people who lived and struggled here.

After one last wriggle, we came up at a snack stand where we got to taste the taro root and green tea that tunnel residents ate.

some wording & some photos from http://www.cardozohirsch.com/PAGE0003.htm

 

 

 

GOING UNDERGROUND-LITERALLY-FOR SURVIVAL

Posted By: J
Date: Tuesday, 19-Jun-2007 14:59:25

Times may come when it’s so dangerous that burrowing underground may be the only option.It worked for the North Vietnamese; they had networks of deep underground tunnels that had everything from hospitals to workshops to barracks.

Go to:
http://www.diggerhistory.info/pages-conflicts-periods/vietnam/tunnels.htm

Americans will also need to tunnel-under their cities, towns, in the woods, under and around the coming checkpoints.

Some points needed:

WATER-can be gathered via above ground cache tubes, filtered through and cached in cisterns, unless a below ground stream can be exploited.

POWER-Unless a geothermal source(not common in most locales near the surface) can be exploited for steam power this will be a very thorny problem. Solar arrays are obvious. Any generator will have the dual problems of fuel supply and exhaust. Any tapping of the power grid will show up as consumption/drain and will disclose your location sooner or later.

SANITATION-A system must be worked out to orderly dispose of body waste or your shelter becomes your death trap.

EXISTING CAVES-Not such a boon, as caves have been mapped and WILL be searched sooner or later for fugitives.

ROCK/SOIL STRUCTURE AND EARTHQUAKE POTENTIAL-Even drilling into a mountain invites potential of collapse. Earthquake zones are also risky, meaning ease of escape upon warning by animals that a earthquake is coming.

EXCAVATING-How many people do you have? More hands greatly increases the workload and efficency over a single person. What do you do with the excavated material? Asides from exploiting any encountered mineral deposits what to do with it? Perhaps using it for sandbag material for above ground fortifications is the obvious answer.

TUNNEL SUPPORT-Your supporting materials must be stout and not be flawed! Furthermore, procuring them steathily is a issue, a large purchase of 4×4 or 6×6 beams will be a obvious red flag.

I’ve gone ahead and posted the entire article DIY tunnelling below.

J

 

http://www.cornerstone.ukf.net/crc/tunnel/tunnel.html

DIY tunnelling

* Why Tunnel anyway? *

* Starting off *

* Tunnelling Basics *

* Shoring *

* Light *

* Digging further *

* Air *

* Tunnel Doors *

* Lock-ons *

* Concrete *

* Fortifying the entrance *

* Living underground *

* Eviction! *

* Appendix A – Tools and equipment *

* Appendix B – Eviction stashes! *

* Appendix C – Imperial/Metric conversion*

Edition 1, Summer 1998

For more information on tunnelling, contact Tim, c/o Manchester EF!

DISCLAIMER: Choose to express your opinions only once every five years by voting for the least of an extremely small selection of extremely great evils. Choose a legal way of doing things, and certainly choose not to tunnel. Choose not to try and make a difference in any way. Choose to be another cog in the capitalist machine. Choose a car to wash on Sunday afternoons. Choose not to do anything which might in any way make the world a better place to live in.

Choose to f— up the planet instead.

Why Tunnel anyway?

Once upon a time there were some woods, a short distance from a bend in a river. A wide gully led up, past more woods. On one side of the gully a few individuals set up a camp. A hole was dug. The hole got bigger. And that, to cut a long story short, is how personally for me it all started. The woods are there no longer, but in a world of money, costly evictions act as a deterrent to those who wish to cause even more damage to the planet in the future.

In other words, well built tunnels hinder the forces of darkness, and attract the media (which can of course be good and bad, depending on how it is handled). Enough said!

Starting off

Gather your tools together – at first all you need is a spade or shovel (trenching tools can be quite effective) – and find a place to start. It is best to pick a spot close to the main area of the camp, or fire pit, for a number of reasons. Firstly, this is where other potential tunnellers will be (and you’ll be after bucketers before long!), but more importantly it minimises the danger of the tunnel being pigged with no-one in it when the eviction starts. Bear in mind that eviction could come any time, and therefore you need to be able to get inside quickly.

If you have a bank (or cliff) to tunnel into, this is also good, as this means you can get quite deep quickly. This gives flexibility as when sufficiently deep, there is nothing to stop you tunnelling up as well as down! – the more complex the tunnel, the more difficult it is to evict, and the more opportunity there is for cunning defences.

One big problem that is worth considering at this stage is that of water, of the unwanted kind. Wet tunnels are unpleasant, flooded tunnels are a logistical nightmare, if not write-offs. The problem can be split into two; firstly, rainwater and run-off can enter the tunnel via the shaft, but this is not the major problem, as a shelter over the top to keep the rain off is usually sufficient. Drainage channels may be required occasionally to remove groundwater from the area, though if you dig into a hillside, the slope will probably be efficient enough at removing water. Secondly, you may strike water underground. Dramatic gushings-in of water are unheard of, but slow leaks are often found and are also a problem. It appears from experience, that woodland tunnels tend to be dry, whereas those underneath fields tend to be wet. This is presumably because trees are efficient at soaking up both rain and groundwater, whereas fields tend to become quaggy morasses in wet weather, and are highly inefficient at removing water.

So you’ve picked your spot? Then onto….

Tunnelling Basics

Unless you are digging into a vertical or near-vertical face, you will have to dig a vertical shaft first. This is because there needs to be a sufficient thickness of earth above a tunnel for it to be self-supporting. Imagine a 2′ high tunnel, with only 6″ of earth above – and what would happen if someone walked over it (if not before)! A good rule of thumb to avoid collapse is to ensure there is a thickness of earth on top (i.e. between the surface and the tunnel roof) that is twice the height of the tunnel you intend to dig.

Another good rule of thumb is to have a tunnel width of just over 2′ and a height of 2′ to 2′ 6″, as this gives you a good amount of room to work in, and therefore to work quickly, but is not so large as to be unstable. Narrower tunnels can and have been dug – but the cramped working area means that it actually takes longer to dig (shovels particularly will be impossible to use effectively), longer to make defences, and longer to take spoil out (a very tedious job in the best of conditions). People who dig narrow tunnels often say that it means that those getting you out will have to dig it wider. This is true, but it takes very little time to widen a tunnel – when you are digging you will find that once a narrow hole is made, it takes comparatively little time to dig out the earth around it. It is also more feasible to concrete the walls and roof of wide tunnels – there just wouldn’t be room otherwise, and it is a lot more work for them to remove concrete than dig out earth. You will find that after such concreting the tunnel becomes quite narrow anyway. Narrow tunnels are also less pleasant to live and work in (you can’t move along them easily or quickly, can’t turn around, can’t pass other people), and the psychological aspects of being underground continuously for long periods of time in a confined space cannot be underestimated. Basically, narrow tunnels cause you much more hassle than it does them – unfortunately the term ‘wormhole’ has achieved undeserved status in some circles.

So putting that together, the more alert of you will realise you need a 6′ deep shaft (minimum). It is worth though giving yourself a bit more flexibility and safety with the height, and go to at least 7’6″. How much further you go beyond that depends a lot on how much of a rush you are in – if possible go to 10′, or even further. Make the shaft a comfortable width for getting materials (and yourselves!) in and out – about 3′ square is fine.

At some point while digging the shaft, buckets will start coming in useful, and hence bucketers (not to mention people for digging, concreting, etc). You could do it yourself, but a one person tunnel team will be tiring, tedious and is unrealistic. Be careful though of entrusting knowledge of a tunnel to people you don’t know well – while there is no point in being paranoid, better to be safe, and genuine people will not be offended by being turned away, or not being allowed further than the entrance shaft, as long as you explain your reasons. In fact it is worthwhile to not allow anyone in the tunnel without the permission of the core group of tunnellers. Some may regard this as too authoritarian or elitist, but it is wise from the point of view of safety, security, and simply to stop people, especially ‘tourists’, from getting in the way!

Eventually you will want to start digging inwards. At first there may not be enough room to use the shovel, in which case a lump hammer and chisel/bolster/trowel will come in useful. Normal trowels tend to disintegrate after being bashed for a few days with a lump hammer, so it is useful finding a friendly blacksmith who will make one out of ¼” steel. The type of ground you are going through is also relevant -it may be too stony to kick a spade or shovel far in, in which case a pick may be more efficient.

After a while you’ll be ready for…

Shoring

Shoring makes things safer, and provides something to fix tunnel doors onto. To what extent you shore up, and to what degree of elaboration depends a lot on what you are digging through and whether it is a chamber or not.

If you are confident enough in the ground you are digging through, you may even want to leave some sections unshored, as those evicting you will probably spend time (and hence money) shoring it themselves. Unshored tunnels are best dug to an arched cross section for safety. This also means they will have to square it off before shoring.

Don’t assume though that in an eviction they will spend time shoring it all up themselves unless you have a really long unshored section or it is near the entrance (where it looks good to both the Health & Safety folks and the media). Conversely, they may take out (and replace) any shoring you do put in, so that they can dig the tunnel wider. Also, shoring with doors attached is likely to be removed with the doors anyway.

On balance, I would tend these days to put at least some basic shoring in most of the tunnel – short bits that are awkward to shore due to their shape may be left out providing you are digging through very solid material. Apart from the safety issue, you need something to fix doors to. Pyschologically, people will feel better with tunnels shored for obvious reasons, which is something to bear in mind if you want to make it appeal to more potential tunnellers.

You will need joists of at least 2″ x 3″ timber, preferably 2″ x 4″ or 3″ x 3″. Pine is easier to work with than hardwoods, and hardwoods are difficult to force (hammer) into place if a tight fit, so you have to cut them to precisely the right length to avoid them being loose. This is easier said than done, as tunnels are never perfectly square or level, and so are very difficult to measure up to such precision.

Boards should be ¾” plywood (or similar). In the U.K, boards tend to come in 8′ x 4′ standard sizes, so if you dig to a width of just over 2′, boards 2′ wide can be conveniently cut from this by cutting it in two lengthways. It is best to shore in 2′ to 3′ long sections, with the boards supported at each end by joists.
-IMAGE-

The diagram shows how to shore up the roof only, with the upright joists recessed (optionally) into the side walls. To assemble, hold the board up (this is a job best done with two people), and hold up the cross beam at one end (a lump hammer may be needed if it is a tight fit). Drop the two uprights into pits dug into the floor to a depth of around 4″ and hammer (assuming they are a tight fit) them in place at the top. This should be enough to hold up the board while you do likewise with the cross beam and uprights at the other end.

This is fine for the main tunnel, providing the ground is reasonably solid, e.g. most dry clays. If you are going to fix doors to this shoring, it may be better not to recess the joists, but to surround them in concrete instead to make it more difficult for them to be removed.
-IMAGE-

This diagram shows full shoring for the roof and also the sides. Use this for chambers and also when tunnelling through more crumbly ground. Note the use of a spreader (which can be thinner than the other joists) along the bottom to avoid the uprights sinking due to the pressure exerted on the ground, and also the use of an extra set of cross beams to avoid the side boards and uprights collapsing inwards. Assemble as for the last method, but put the spreaders in first, and the extra cross beams at the very end. Note that the spreaders and bottom cross beams are recessed into channels dug into the floor. There’s no reason to stop you using something that lies partway between this and the last method described, if you so wish.

Generally, you should not have to nail in the shoring; it should be a tight fit that needs the lump hammer to get everything in place. If the occasional joist is loose, put some nails through, but this should not have to be done much as it just isn’t strong enough. Having said that, it is worthwhile nailing the shoring afterwards, as it makes it harder for it to be removed during the eviction; those evicting you may have to do this either to remove doors that are fixed to the shoring, or to dig the tunnel wider if they feel the need. Particularly good are 5″ or 6″ nails put through the crossbeams, through the roofing boards, and into the earth above.

Shoring noticeably makes your tunnel smaller, so you may feel it worthwhile never shoring closer than 2′ to the end of your tunnel, ensuring there is plenty of room to dig. Another problem is that the roof (and sides if applicable) need to be as level as possible to ensure close contact between the shoring and the tunnel. The larger the gaps, the greater the distance earth will have to fall before it hits the shoring, therefore the greater the forces involved, and therefore the greater the chance of the shoring breaking. A lump hammer plus chisel/bolster/trowel will come in quite useful for levelling the roof and sides, as well as for cutting recesses for the joists. Unfortunately all this can double the time required for digging the tunnel (and that is before you start adding doors etc.).

A problem often encountered when fixing doors to shoring is that the shoring is not square, so you either have to make a door to an awkward shape, or have big gaps around the sides. An easy way to avoid this problem is to shore up as follows.
-IMAGE-

The trick is to dig out the pits in the floor for the uprights with their inside edges (i.e. those nearest the walls) a measured distance apart, say 2′. Then, nail two brackets (scrap wood will suffice) to the cross beam with their outside edges the same distance apart. Put the cross beams in first (you will need to dig recesses in the walls for the cross beams as shown in the diagram, but these will hold them up loosely while you put the board and uprights in). Now slide the board in. Then, get some tightly fitting uprights and hammer them in till they stop against the brackets. The tops of the uprights will now be the same distance apart as the bottoms. The only other measurement to check, is that the diagonals of the aperture are the same – this is to avoid ending up with a parallelogram shape for the aperture. The aperture, and hence door required for a good fit, will now be square.

The uprights in this instance are a few inches in from the tunnel sides – so you may want to dig it a few inches wider. The reason for this is that they can be concreted in so that the shoring is harder to remove (see above), and it is best if the concrete completely surrounds the uprights. If adjacent sections of shoring are concreted, form the concrete in one continuous block – this makes it much harder to remove than if there are lots of short sections.

These concrete walls can also act as side shoring if an extra cross beam is put just below the main one at the top (as shown) to prevent collapses from the sides.

Light

You’ll need a source of light, head torches being ideal – with rechargeable batteries if practical. Petzl Zooms are ideal – Megas and Micros are OK, but Megas are more awkward in small spaces due to the bigger battery pack (they are not any brighter then Zooms), while Micros are a bit dim unless you are digging wormholes (in which case they are ideal because there is no large battery pack to get in the way). A Zoom or Mega with halogen bulb, and diffuser if possible, is ideal if you decide to take video footage of the tunnel, although be aware that halogen bulbs reduce battery life by around 70%. Candles are feasible (don’t listen to anyone who says they eat all your oxygen – candles will go out before you do!), but if you have long hair like me, then using candles in confined spaces tends to result in setting your hair on fire, something I have now done six times.

You will also need candles for the eviction, as they provide the cheapest form of light for reading by, but don’t risk falling asleep with one burning. A tunnel fire could be disastrous – burns, smoke, lack of oxygen – and sleeping bags are highly flammable. For the same reason, don’t do what some people did in Devon and try out lock-ons by candlelight.

Digging further

A twisting tunnel, with a variation (doesn’t have to be a big variation) in width and height may be more difficult to evict as it will be more difficult to shore (although you may find that those evicting you dig it wider anyway, to a constant width). It will also be more difficult for anyone to predict where it actually goes! Corners and shafts, particularly up-shafts, are going to be more difficult for people to work in, so are good places for doors or lock-ons.

You’ll also need to think about chambers, doors and/or lock-ons. A lot depends on how much time you have – if you have only a week or so till eviction, and little resources to construct doors, then it may be more worthwhile having a succession of lock-ons, arranged so that people have to be dug out one at a time. If you have a bit more time then doors are more effective, providing they are done properly – more of that later.

If the eviction is likely to last more than one day, as it hopefully will, you will need a chamber to sleep in, as well as storage areas. If you are going to be there sometime and have plenty of time to prepare, a 3′ high and 3′ wide chamber is fine (but make sure it is deep enough to be safe from collapse). This means you can sit up, and also you can curl up when you go to bed (this latter point sounds mundane, but its damn annoying kipping in a chamber that stops you doing this!). If you are not going to be there long (which probably also means you are in a rush to dig the tunnel), a 2′ wide and 2’6″ high chamber is fine – which handily is the same as the suggested size of the main tunnel.

Storage areas need to branch off the sides, and either alcoves or shelves cut in the walls are fine. The important thing is that once the eviction order is made, you are able to have everything necessary for the eviction down with you all the time without getting in the way of you working.

Bucketing starts becoming a major problem after a while – you’ll find that at some point, sacks tied with rope nooses are easier to haul out than buckets. Make sure you have a reasonable long bit of rope, then its just a matter of crawling along, pulling the sack up to you, crawling along, pulling the sack up to you…… At the end of the Cake Hole one hour of digging gave rise to five or six hours of bucketing!

Air

Another necessary piece of equipment is an air pipe. A number of things can prevent good circulation (lots of people in the tunnel, up-shafts, narrow tunnels) and this affects different people to different extents. It is also needed in the event of collapse – it maybe the only source of fresh air in that case.

Pick flexible piping that is at least 25mm in diameter, but if it is larger, e.g. 50mm, it will be more efficient. Don’t hacksaw it but cut it with a knife to avoid plastic shavings, and make sure you always have a knife with you in the tunnel as you may not be able to get to the other open end of the pipe in a collapse. Be careful not to bend the pipe too sharply as kinks will reduce the airflow. Whether it is best to run it along the floor, or the sides, is debatable – in a collapse it may be less likely to break on the floor, but it is more likely to be accessible quickly if it is along the sides.

At the entrance of the tunnel, the pipe should have a fan on the end which can be powered from a 12V car battery (a computer fan is sufficient, and won’t use much battery power as it is quite small). Make sure that those on the surface know that if there is a collapse, the fan must be switched on! This is why the fan is safest on the surface as opposed to inside the tunnel. Bear in mind that without a fan, the pipe will be pretty inefficient in moving air.

Make sure that rainwater and mud cannot get down the pipes i.e. the ends should be raised off the ground at the tunnel entrance. If water/mud does get in then it will form pockets that stop the airflow. To remove it, get someone to blow down the pipe at the top, and catch it in a bucket at the tunnel end. If its been in there some days, it will be stagnant and stinks, so make sure you do this before the eviction – otherwise when the eviction air supply (which tends to have a very high flow rate) gets turned on, it will probably get pushed out then, making things very wet and very smelly.

Stale air also needs to get out. If your doors are tight fits and with no gaps around the shoring (which is good from a defensive point of view), make sure short sections of air pipe go around/through the doorframe. It is also a good idea to have an extra pipe going the full length of the tunnel to remove stale air in case of collapse.

Whatever your arrangement though, in the interests of safety try to ensure that appropriate people have samples of your air pipe so that those evicting you can bring along something to connect to it. At the very least they will have an air compressor, and it has been known for bottled air to be pumped down tunnels!

Tunnel Doors

Doors are best constructed out of more then one material – a ply/sheet metal/ply sandwich for example. This is because blades to cut through wood will not cut metal, and to a significant extent, the reverse also applies. A rubber sheet somewhere would probably not go amiss, but it would be such a shame if the heat from a saw blade or drill bit melted it and knackered the tool in question. Make the door pretty thick – in the example mentioned, the ply would be at least ¾”.The one exception to a laminated tunnel door is having a very thick (e.g. 10mm steel) door made by a certain friendly blacksmith, that cannot easily fall victim to an angle grinder.

Doorframes should be rock solid – assuming you are fixing them to shoring, the joists in question should be strong – ideally 3″x3″ or thicker. This also gives a good thickness of wood to drive screws into. To avoid the frames being just lifted out, concrete them in on both sides i.e. concrete the front to hinder the forces of darkness gaining access, and concrete the back so that even after the front concrete has been chipped away, the frame is still ‘glued’ in. It is worth spiking doorframes with nails, for the same reason mentioned for laminating doors. Nails only partially hammered in will ‘key’ concrete onto the frame. More nails fixing the joists together, and to the shoring boards, although not normally needed for shoring will in this instance make the door more resistant to eviction.

The hinges and bolts used should be heavy duty; T-hinges are the strongest, and you may want to use as many as the size of the door allows! Use the largest screws possible – at least ø8. A potential weak point if entry is attempted using brute force and ignorance, is where the bolts go into the doorframe – The small brackets supplied with most bolts provide holes for only two screws. You may get away with it if the screws are ø8, but from experience I can say that ø6 screws are not good enough. It is probably better to fabricate your own solution to the problem, possibly involving metal or wood screwed to the frame and maybe backed by concrete. One idea that has been tried with some success is having an extra set of T-hinges attached to this side of the frame, which then get attached to the door at the last minute with nails.

Another weakness is the gap between door and doorframe – It is worthwhile trying to get the frame as square/rectangular as possible, and to make the door fit this precisely (though be careful when installing tight fitting doors that you don’t shut yourself in behind a door that won’t open!). There will still be a gap though, however small, that a crowbar or saw blade (to cut the hinges/bolts) could get through. Assuming it is a metal blade for cutting hinges or bolts, put some wood in the way. A better way to avoid the problem is to cover the gap in the first place by putting an extra set of joists in front of the door (concreted in if possible!). Don’t just cover by the hinges and bolts to stop the saw – remember that a crowbar can get in at any of the four sides if there is a gap.

Don’t forget that last minute modifications such as nailing on extra hinges stop you getting out in a hurry, so should be just that – last minute! As they are last minute they also need to be quick, so make sure any screws already have decent pilot holes so you can drive them in all the way quickly. You may feel that nails are better on balance because of this, or a combination of nails and screws, with the nails hammered in first, the screws last. Probably the most effective quick addition are long nails through the door into the surrounding frame.

Lock-ons

You may not require any lock on at all – if there are lots of doors that are definitely going to take a while to get through, you may not feel it worthwhile. If you are not sure of that though, a lock-on at the end of the tunnel can be a good insurance policy if the doors don’t turn out as good as you thought. Also lock-ons can be put in quickly – so are good if you have not the time to get good doors in. Lock-ons in tunnels can be made much more awkward to remove than surface or even tree lock-ons, and probably the best advice here is to let your imagination run riot!

A good tactic is to have someone in front of a door, locked behind it. This hinders them working on the door, which needs to be removed before the person can be unlocked. The actual ‘lock’ in this case can be as simple as a chain around the wrist, attached to a rope that is tied to some sturdy shoring. Obviously you need a gap either in the door or next to it, for an arm to fit through – but the good thing about this type of lock on is that if they enlarge this hole, someone else inside the tunnel can pull the locked-on arm further in, and re-attach it!

Protest sites are usually full of people who know how to make lock-ons, but I’ll briefly go over it anyway for the benefit of others. You need a tube, about 2’ long, that is arm-sized. Metal is best, but drainpipe is sufficient and easier to work with. Put a rod perpendicularly through the tube near one end – this is so someone can clip onto it using a karabiner (climbing ‘clip’) attached to their wrist via rope, tape, or preferably chain. Be careful that this wrist clip isn’t a self-tightening noose that could constrict circulation to the hand. This is surrounded in concrete, maybe in a metal barrel, maybe buried in the ground, or maybe a combination of both (some cooking oil barrels are handily tunnel sized).

Concrete

I’ll assume you know, or know someone who can show you how to mix basic concrete. A mix of aggregate, sand and cement in the ratio 3:2:1 is a good general purpose mix, though 4:2:1 is fine if you need more bulk. Use small aggregate; around 5mm, otherwise as small as possible. Granite chippings are hard, as is gravel; limestone is soft, and therefore a last resort.

It is best to reinforce any concrete with metal as they will need to keep swapping tools to get through the concrete and metal. Put the metal in place first – chicken wire is surprisingly effective and relatively easy to get hold of. The worst thing in concrete is air holes, and this is quite a problem if chicken wire is stopping the wet mix flowing into the lock-on (you could try adding bits of chicken wire as your pour the mix in, rather than beforehand). Either use a stick to press it down, or hit the sides of any barrel with a hammer, and it should minimise the problem. Making the mix quite wet also helps it flow down.

For various reasons some people recommend glass and/or rubber in the mix. The reasoning is that glass is hard to cut through (though it does shatter rather easily!), and rubber will hold up a kango hammer by causing it to rebound (though they are less likely to use a kango in a tunnel, especially as it will be difficult to hold and work with in a confined space). Personally, I would not bother with either rubber or glass, as they both weaken the mix, and shattering glass stands a fair chance of damaging someone’s eyes – most likely yours!

When concreting walls you’ll need to put shuttering in. These are wooden boards that hold the wet mix in place while it sets. Apart from the confined space, the main problem I have found with concrete in tunnels, is that you cannot put shuttering in completely to the top (you need a hole to pour it in through!). Unfortunately there is no way that I know of to get round this.

You may like to run the air pipes through the concrete, so that they are more cautious while chipping it away – this also means that the gaps the pipes run through do not serve as weak points around the doors. In fact, you could even mix in some dummy air pipes – they of course, will not know which are which.

Fortifying the entrance

It is worthwhile paying particular attention to the entrance, for a number of reasons. Firstly, it should be quick and easy to get past the first door, and to shut it (the eviction could start at any time, not just when you are working or sleeping underground). This is a more important than having a well fortified first door, and there is nothing wrong with it simply being a flimsy trapdoor at the shaft mouth, that just gives time for people to get into the main part of the tunnel and/or into lock-ons.

The other big consideration is that lock-ons around the entrance, or in the entrance shaft, mean that people who do not want to go underground can take an active part in the eviction. People locked on, possibly around doors (as mentioned under ‘lock-ons’) greatly slow down the eviction as more care needs to be taken with people than objects, which can mean a slow eviction (this didn’t quite happen in the Trollheim eviction, which was quite violent, but that was probably a one-off). Also, people locked-on in the shaft mean that others have that bit more time to get in to the main part of the tunnel, and to shut the door, without being caught.

Multiple shaft lock-ons could be mounted above each other, either in the walls or on strong timber platforms, which would be more effective than individual separate lock-ons, as those doing the evicting will have less room and will need to take more care (and therefore time). A good thing about shaft lock-ons is that they will not necessarily go entirely to waste if no-one reaches them come eviction time, as concrete will still have to removed if it is in the way.

A surface fort is worthwhile, and can provide sleeping space for people who are going to lock-on around the shaft (presumably, tunnellers will be sleeping underground). It needn’t be complex, and can just be a wooden hut surrounded and/or covered with the spoil taken out from the tunnel. It will probably have be taken down in the eviction, to provide a working space for those evicting you, and to provide room to get tools and material in and out. The door to a fort should be at least strong enough to give time for the occupants to lock-on, etc.

Living underground

…is really nice actually, though I do have problems convincing people of its merits. There are some pitfalls though.

If the main tunnel is big enough for more than one person, make sure that everyone is going to get on with each other in a confined space. Everyone may be getting on just fine normally, but problems can arise when stuck together for a few days in a hole in the ground. For example, people need to give each other space and privacy, not be incessant talkers, but still be pleasant to talk to when you do that. You may even feel that a one-person tunnel is not such a bad thing – that way you have the company of ‘their’ tunnellers by day, but your own space at night.

Another problem that may arise is that even if at first, people do not want to be living in the tunnel, there are times when everyone seems to want to be there. This is a good reason to decide early on who is going to live there (it should be people out of the core group who will presumably be keen, have done plenty of work, and spent a lot of time underground). Be careful about late additions to this group – you need to know that everyone who is likely to get evicted from the tunnel is stable and easy to get on with. Ground rules should be set early, and fixed – any newcomers should respect these.

You do need to be sure that people are not going to lose their bottle – during a false eviction alert at Devon, one person was literally fighting to get out. Having someone leave because of this, means opening, and quite possibly losing one of the doors. To guard against this, make sure that everyone who might be in the main tunnel (i.e. not counting shaft lock-ons) during the eviction spends a lot of time below ground, including sleeping.

These are all good reasons to have a small core group that already know each other well, know they can get on with each other, and who know that the others in the group are stable. As mentioned previously, this may sound elitist, but it gets the job done and avoids personality problems. Even if someone comes along to help and does lots of work, make it clear that this does not necessarily mean that they will be underground in the eviction. Be especially careful of people who turn up, want to join in, but end up doing little work.

At night you need to sleep in the tunnel if there is the threat of eviction, and it is not a bad idea to sleep there anyway, both to get used to it, and to guard against unwanted guests. This may mean evicting enthusiastic helpers at night, and locking the doors to prevent similar wake-up calls, so that you get sleep, space and privacy. If you are the enthusiastic helper, then don’t be offended by this – its just that the people who are going to be evicted will be also by necessity living in the tunnel before the eviction, and need sleep, space and privacy just like anyone else.

Tunnel occupants may end up keeping odd hours as well, especially if like me you don’t like getting up in the morning, but are happy to be working through the night. Its best not to get too nocturnal as it can make your body clock do weird things and means that others aren’t as able to help you – though it can make pixieing more convenient.

Eviction!

Firstly good luck, take care, and may the force be with you.

Secondly, don’t assume you’ll have more than a few seconds warning before you have to leave your hot mug of tea, and have to leg it down your hole.

Thirdly, remember the Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy. DON’T PANIC!

If all goes to plan, you’ll have shut yourself underground, and any lock-ons in the entrance will be occupied. Before long, a bloke in a red jacket and a red hard hat will come along and read out a notice saying that everyone should leave now or face arrest under Section 10 of the Criminal Law Act 1977. If you hear this, you would of course, being a law abiding citizen, leave forthwith. Unfortunately, being down the tunnel you can’t hear this. After a while one of two groups of people will turn up.

One group, popularly known as the ‘Men in Black’, dress funnily enough, in black – from head to toe, and with balaclavas on. This lot are from International Mine Rescue, run by Pete Faulding, and as far as we know are ex-special forces (e.g. SAS & SBS.). They are experts who know what they are doing, are used to man-made holes in the ground, and will take good care that everyone gets out safely. They have never been violent or nasty, so be nice to them as well. For all these reasons, they are preferred by both protesters and under-sheriffs. They did the Fairmile eviction (of Swampy fame), the Manchester Airport evictions, and the eviction at the Huntingdon ‘Death’ Sciences protest camp.

The other group, Richard Turner and Associates (RTA) who are the people who evict protesters from trees, are less predictable. They have so far done just two tunnel evictions – Trollheim and Bluebell Woods in Manchester. Trollheim was very violent by all accounts, and little attention was paid to Health and Safety which resulted in them getting their wrists slapped by the HSE. The Bluebell Woods eviction was not violent at all, although it was obvious that unlike IMR they are not experts (and hence not as safe) in man-made holes (some of them are cave rescue, but that is a quite different thing – caves don’t need shoring and are somewhat less likely to collapse). The thing about RTA is that they are a bunch of varied people – Tim, ‘Mousse’ and one of the Richards (not Turner) who ran the show at Bluebell were friendly enough, but there are others in RTA who probably wouldn’t be.

At first, it may seem like there is little you can do, but all the time you can be listening to what’s going on, and doing last minute improvements. You’ll inevitably end up chatting to whoever’s getting you out, and when they are working on the doors, you can be doing whatever repairs you can from your side. If you have an intercom running up to the trees, then you have someone else to talk to, and if that fails, local radio are a good bet for finding out how things are going.

Eventually, they will get to you, and bring you out. You’ll probably get arrested for obstructing the sheriff’s officers, though you should be given time to bring your property out unless they do that for you. If you come out before they get you out, you may be able to avoid being arrested, but that has only happened once. If arrested, you probably will be convicted, but it typically involves a one year conditional discharge, and a small order for costs (e.g. £40).

Appendix A – Tools and equipment

* Spade/shovel/trenching tool. It’s a good idea to have one always around at the top as a safety measure.

* Pick.

* Lump hammer.

* Coal chisel and/or bolster and or trowel (preferably a purpose made heavy duty trowel)

* Tape measure.

* Sharp panel saw for cutting shoring.

* Appropriate tools for door and lock-on construction (doors can also be made offsite – but make sure they can fit down the tunnel)

* If required for installing doors, a screwdriver for fixing hinges and bolts, and a drill to put in pilot holes (alternatively hammer nails in, then extract them with claw hammer or crowbar, leaving a pilot hole).

* Crowbar if possible – tends to come in useful for lots of things.

* Buckets and/or sacks & rope.

* Sharp knife.

* Head torch and batteries.

Appendix B – Eviction stashes!

* Food that doesn’t go off, and doesn’t need cooking. Tins are a good idea – fruit, soups to eat cold, etc. Don’t forget a tin opener – if it stops working a coal chisel and hammer may do the job.

* Plenty of nibbles – biscuits, chocolate, etc. Don’t be tempted to eat it all at once though!

* Drinks e.g. soya milk and fruit juices. Lots of mineral water (tap water goes off after a few days). You should allow for around 2 litres of fluid per person per day.

* Piss bottles. You will be able to use empty water bottles, but bear in mind you need at least 30% more piss bottles than drinks bottles as you take fluid in via food also. In addition, cartons cannot be pissed into after you have drunk their contents. On the same subject, a funnel may be useful.

* Carrier bags to shit in, and bog roll. Bury them, or if possible, leave them outside for collection in the morning! On a practical level, it is very difficult to shit without pissing at the same time. In a confined space such as a tunnel, this point is particularly important.

* Something to do. Books, writing paper (and plenty of biros in case some don’t work), games, playing cards, etc. All depends on what you like doing really.

* Nails (a selection from 2″ to 6″) and a hammer – a definite for defending doors. Extra wood, and maybe a saw, could also come in useful. Be prepared to improvise e.g. coal chisels become door stops when the last door is being breached!

* Candles, plus lighters and matches. Make sure you have spare sets of matches!

* A radio. You’ll get medium wave fine, but if you want FM you’ll have to run a wire to the surface. If possible, you may want run this through any concreting or through the air pipes so that it stays there as long as possible.

* Something metal and bar-like e.g. crowbar, coal chisel, etc, just in case you have to dismantle shoring (for example) for whatever reason. A few digging tools are worthwhile, and will probably be down there anyway.

* Sleeping bag and mat/carpet.

Appendix C – Imperial/Metric conversion

Being English, I’ve generally used Imperial units of measurement throughout, so these conversions may be helpful.

1″ (1 inch) = 25mm

1′ (1 foot) = 12″ = 300mm

 

There are a number of reasons this won’t work…

1. Bunker buster bombs that took out bin laden

2. Incendiaries that took out the bus that was buried under the Waco Mt Carmel facility… burning alive whoever was in it.

3. The raid on a spiritual community in Montana who had dug tunnels and stocked away provisions for surivival.

4. The fact that sattelites can pick out tunnels… UNLESS you are VERY, VERY careful…. and dig them into cliffs… and cliffs that have an OVERHANG… so the sattelites can’t see what you are doing.

All in all… I don’t think there is ANYWAY we can SURVIVE on our own against the NWO…

Look at what is happening in Iraq… this should give all of us an idea of what will be done here in the United States when they start coming after us.

If you thought the military assault on Waco was bad… IMO… you haven’t seen anything!!

As I have said before… I think the ONLY thing that can be done now is through prayer!!

If prayer doesn’t work… then each and everyone of us has to decide if we want to live as slaves… or die fighting for our freedom!

Prison for patriots is FAR worse than anything you can imagine. The prison guards at Gitmo treat Taliban BETTER than American Patriots are treated in US prisons. All you need to do is ask former Congressman George Harris… or read this article

http://www.rumormillnews.com/cgi-bin/archive.cgi?noframes;read=22130

and look at the scars on his body from the diesel route treatment. More photos at above link.

 

I was a prisoner’s wife. I can assure you that being put in a prison is FAR worse for true red blooded American patriots than putting up a fight and dying in a hail of bullets.

Wasting your time digging and shoring up tunnels… is just that… a waste of time…

What are you going to find when you come out?? YOUR world will have been destroyed… YOU will have to emerge from your cave one of these days… what will you find? Who will be there for you? All the patriots will have been killed off… you will be alone… with the new world order… and believe me… when they catch YOU… YOU will be treated FAR worse than the prisoners they took immediately.

As for surviving on your own in the woods… look at what happened to the abortion clinic bomber who fled into the woods. He survived for a while… but was reduced to living out of garbage cans… and had lost almost half his weight.

In my opinion… the ONLY way we can put a stop to this without ending up in prison or dead… is to do it through the ballot box. ALL people… left, right… blue states, red states… homosexuals… blacks, whites, Mexicans, legal aliens… illegal aliens… ALL of us have to realize that CORPORATE AMERICA AKA THE NEW WORLD ORDER… is planning a slave state for ALL the world…

If illegal aliens think they are going to take good paying jobs away from Americans because they will work for less…. they have another think coming… the minute illegals get the good paying jobs… the corporations will drop the wages… and the illegals will be working for the slaves wages they worked for in their own countries…

How in the world do we get this message to the illegals. Most can’t even read in their own language… and the foreign language radio stations are controlled by the ELITE!! so the illegals ONLY hear what the ELITE want them to hear!!

If you want to survive… you will work with all your heart to throw out EVERYONE in Congress in the 2008 election… and pray to God that Bush et al doesn’t declare himself president for life!!

: There are a number of reasons this won’t work… : 1. Bunker buster bombs that took out bin laden

Okay, it’s a given that if found the govt. has enough resources and if necessary cannon fodder to overwhelm.

The point I’m making is, there are threats that will demand some kind of underground response:

*Surveillance avoidance
*Smuggling
*Clandestine production
*Refuge

In no way am I suggesting a fortification is possible; when the Viet Cong tunnel was discovered, it was eventually taken out.

As for the thermobaric or fuel-air explosive I had one possible inspiration; the detonation and shockwave of one of those weapons through a tunnel is like your car’s exhaust going out your tail pipe… there’s muffler to break up and redirect that blast wave in all directions. Could not such a system of recurved vents and diffusion rooms with less needed items perhaps stave off enough of a thermobaric detonation to allow survival and escape? Just a thought.

: 2. Incendiaries that took out the bus that was buried under
: the Waco Mt Carmel facility… burning alive whoever was in
: it.

Again those people made a Last Stand, but foolishly relied on the political process to rescue them. They should’ve blasted their way out. If you’re discovered you don’t hunker down and pray, you fight your way out, or die a quick death. On that particular you’re right.

: 3. The raid on a spiritual community in Montana who had dug
: tunnels and stocked away provisions for surivival.

That’s why I emphasize discretion and doing the work as clandestinely as possible. That community in Montana? I think I know what you’re talking about, they just got contractors and bought in bulk and that was as big a BUST ME signal to the government as you can make!

Small steps. If possible.

: 4. The fact that sattelites can pick out tunnels… UNLESS you
: are VERY, VERY careful…. and dig them into cliffs… and
: cliffs that have an OVERHANG… so the sattelites can’t see
: what you are doing.

Or in proximity to existing networks. Great now they’ll be checking…

: All in all… I don’t think there is ANYWAY we can SURVIVE on
: our own against the NWO…

There are ways, the enemy isn’t perfect; it’s just that the learning curve’s steep and going to get a helluva lot bloodier.

: Look at what is happening in Iraq… this should give all of
: us an idea of what will be done here in the United States
: when they start coming after us.

: If you thought the military assault on Waco was bad… IMO…
: you haven’t seen anything!!

Agreed, in principle. However further analysis indicates that yes when “they” start to roll any individual or neighborhood they target’s likely to be toast.

However, the Iraqi resistance is using bottom rung volunteers who mostly can’t fight to wear down the military while their best fighters are kept in reserve and train the survivors better, growing and improving their ranks via live combat while learning how “they” operate. They also are operating on territory they know intimately and have apparantly been preparing for since Desert Storm.

Waco like the Brown’s residence in Plainfield NH is a single exposed point of resistance that won’t last. Far better to hit and move and hide amongst friendlies in the general population… that will come and then so will a huge crackdown in the cities. Which will push the heart of resistance out into the country where there isn’t so much ready made infrastructure to conceal in, yet satellites are better at detection-hence, carefully prepared tunnels.

: As I have said before… I think the ONLY thing that can be
: done now is through prayer!!

: If prayer doesn’t work… then each and everyone of us has to
: decide if we want to live as slaves… or die fighting for
: our freedom!

If all we got is prayer for intervention by a outside group or force, or for “them” to collapse internally, or some other miracle… I don’t know. I do know in my heart that’s not true-I know, you have years of being around Gunther, not discounting that. I do know that one single, organized, hierarchial group is easier to deal with than swarms of small groups and individuals operating off a common need.

That’s the awareness we all need-someone else’s enemy is the same as mine when it comes to the NWO and they need our help and we need theirs! All this “I’ll wait til’ they’re at my front doorstep” crap’s killing us now!

: Prison for patriots is FAR worse than anything you can
: imagine. The prison guards at Gitmo treat Taliban BETTER
: than American Patriots are treated in US prisons. All you
: need to do is ask former Congressman George Harris… or
: read this article

:
:
http://www.rumormillnews.com/cgi-bin/archive.cgi?noframes;read=22130

: and look at the scars on his body from the diesel route
: treatment. More photos at above link.

:

: I was a prisoner’s wife. I can assure you that being put in a
: prison is FAR worse for true red blooded American patriots
: than putting up a fight and dying in a hail of bullets.

Ain’t that their plan? A grim choice between dying in a cyanide gas inferno and being systematically tortured? Their “spirituality” hinges on feeding off our very minds and souls, so Patriots filled with God are a special delicacy.

Still, there’s going out in a Last Stand, and there’s surviving, planning, making allies, helping them out/and they helping you out, and making another fight somewhere else… there are only so many SWAT teams, so many soldiers and if there are ten or twenty “incidents” a day, they’ll be swamped… maybe even overwhelmed. Who knows? But preplanned peaceful protests unless for recruiting purposes don’t work with these guys.

Massive sudden noncompliance works.

Selected, sudden strikes works.

It’s all dependent on resources/men available, available targets, and most importantly-how to escape to do it all over again the next day?

Perhaps a few tunnels carefully positioned and hidden might help. So why not post the basic info on their construction?

: Wasting your time digging and shoring up tunnels… is just
: that… a waste of time…

: What are you going to find when you come out?? YOUR world will
: have been destroyed…

Actually I HOPE SO!

This civilization is the creation of beasts who have harnessed Man for millenia. It’s customs, it’s measurements, beliefs, it’s politics, religion, the ways it does business bridle Man as a beast of burden instead of enabling Man to become what he could yet be!

YOU will have to emerge from your
: cave one of these days… what will you find? Who will be
: there for you? All the patriots will have been killed
: off… you will be alone… with the new world order… and
: believe me… when they catch YOU… YOU will be treated
: FAR worse than the prisoners they took immediately.

: As for surviving on your own in the woods… look at what
: happened to the abortion clinic bomber who fled into the
: woods. He survived for a while… but was reduced to living
: out of garbage cans… and had lost almost half his weight.

And, as you’ve gotten from above, I’m not suggesting mere hiding, Raye. A plain hider is a coward, provided he’s not discovered first, which is inevitable.

But I’ll let you in on something; the First Resisters are dead meat. Just about all of them unless they can not only hide from authorities in the North Carolina hinterland for years and fight like Wild Bill Hickock, but also get OTHERS to join him.

Why would they sacrifice all their creature comforts-let alone their jobs and family-to join you on a seemingly hopeless crusade? You better be able to convince them that joining the Resistance, even just for providing shelter food and ammo, is preferable to their lives… which are slated to be extinguished once the artificial life support for the American domestic socio-economic system are PULLED ON CUE!

Who are these people gonna be? Probably 98% of all known Patriots are already known and targeted.

So your raps gonna have to work on people sympathetic. And you gotta know who those people are going to be

(HINT: NOT ANYONE WITH THE MOST TO LOSE FROM THE WAY THINGS ARE NOW!)

: In my opinion… the ONLY way we can put a stop to this
: without ending up in prison or dead… is to do it through
: the ballot box. ALL people… left, right… blue states,
: red states… homosexuals… blacks, whites, Mexicans,
: legal aliens… illegal aliens… ALL of us have to realize
: that CORPORATE AMERICA AKA THE NEW WORLD ORDER… is
: planning a slave state for ALL the world…

That in a expanded sense is what Fred of www.rwva.org terms the “soft war”. “They” are making the big moves now, this is their most critical time-political action is exactly what’s called for! That’s why I write articles for the Mexicans:

http://freedomguide.blogspot.com/2005/07/message-to-latino-legal-or-otherwise.html

For African-Americans:

http://freedomguide.blogspot.com/2006/05/message-to-african-american.html

For Jews:

http://freedomguide.blogspot.com/2007/02/message-to-jew.html

For all the Gangbangers being used as pawns to scare people into slavery:

http://freedomguide.blogspot.com/2006/10/message-to-american-gangsta.html

To any celebrities reading this:

http://freedomguide.blogspot.com/2005/07/message-to-celebrity.html

To Cops, Federal Agents, and Soldiers:

http://freedomguide.blogspot.com/2005/03/message-to-police-officer.html
http://freedomguide.blogspot.com/2005/07/second-message-to-police-officer.html
http://freedomguide.blogspot.com/2005/12/message-to-soldier.html

To fellow Patriots, of course:
http://freedomguide.blogspot.com/2005/08/message-to-patriot-movement.html

: If illegal aliens think they are going to take good paying
: jobs away from Americans because they will work for
: less…. they have another think coming… the minute
: illegals get the good paying jobs… the corporations will
: drop the wages… and the illegals will be working for the
: slaves wages they worked for in their own countries…

: How in the world do we get this message to the illegals. Most
: can’t even read in their own language… and the foreign
: language radio stations are controlled by the ELITE!! so
: the illegals ONLY hear what the ELITE want them to hear!!

The obvious solution is to make video-with personalities they will respect. It’s the same problem as trying to reach all the un-interneted old folks who only know ABC, CBS, NBC, and FOX. Some may awaken, a few of them might get activated enough to wake up others in how they’re being USED.

Someone with a GOOD understanding of Latin America who’s a Patriot needs to get together with someone skilled in video production, and come up with some workable ideals-quick.

: If you want to survive… you will work with all your heart to
: throw out EVERYONE in Congress in the 2008 election… and
: pray to God that Bush et al doesn’t declare himself
: president for life!!

I’ve discussed at length what would be involved with that:

Message to Mr. and Mrs. America
http://freedomguide.blogspot.com/2005/06/message-to-mr-and-mrs-america.html

A political base naturally becomes a resistance base. But the base MUST BE BUILT FIRST!

Any Patriots out there going out to their town halls, looking up their bylaws, figuring out how to stage emergency recall elections? Figuring out what hot button issues that’ll sway all the sheeeeple? Getting like minded residents and building a local political machine?

Are these apparently phantom patriots then plotting how they’re going to gut all the crap communitarian laws passed, all the ordinances, the taxes, how they’re going to divest all the under the table investments those bastards made to finance this changeover to a Free State as the Second Ammendment stated must be guarded by EVERYONE having the RIGHT to BEAR ARMS?

Are these patriot easter bunnies(because they don’t exist)plotting how to infiltrate and liberate their surrounding communities likewise, and at the same time find a way to stage a emergency recall of their county sheriff so they can operate under the cover of that office?

Any plans on cooperating with whoever they have to, to get actual real life results? Make a real life example of what America is supposed to be so others will awaken when confronted with a nice town, with low taxes, civil peace officers, prosperity?

WHERE THE HELL ARE THEY? I’D BE LUCKIER TO WAIT BY MY EFFIN’ CHIMINY WAITING FOR SANTA CLAUSE THAN FIND ANY OF YOU SLACKERS MOVING TO BECOME REVOLUTIONARIES, WHEN WE’RE STILL IN THE SOFT WAR!!

I’ve been banging the keyboards and cutting and pasting for the past three years fighting the good fight in the soft war. Best I’ve gotten are “attaboys” and, “you’re my favorite writer”.

It ain’t enough. Nowhere near.

And now? I don’t know how much time we really got. I don’t know how much time I personally got before I can’t do this anymore or simply burn out completely and fend for myself.

Yeah, I’m not effin’ SuperPatriot. Where’s the militias? Where’s all those intellectual masturbators known as Libertarians and Constitutionalists? Where are the Christian Patriots-aside from praying for Armageddon so they can get a exit from the NWO’s Apocalypse?

Where’s Hobo with a Shotgun?

Where’s J.B. Campbell?

Randy Weaver’s doing something-not the best thing, he ought to have been smuggling the Browns out and start making the Patriot Underground more than RMN rumor.

It’s past time for action: on the “soft war” on learning how to fight and shoot, on how to survive, and having some safe houses and hiding places when this Potemkin America is destroyed.

A cave or tunnel to escape the satellite surveillance JUST MIGHT be useful.

I wish you the best. We’ll all need it. Or we can live like that little boy below…

J. Croft
http://freedomguide.blogspot.com

 

now understand what you are getting at!!

Not everyone can do this… but he’s right… it would work…

I also have advised people to look at what the Iraqis are doing. IF the NWO has learned anything from their Iraq war… it should be this… you can’t take over a country that is armed to the teeth…

raye

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    fitness health…

    […]SURVIVAL TUNNELING « Freedom Guide[…]…

  5. richardedwardcraig Says:

    ARE THERE ANY FORMS OF TUNNELLING THAT CAN PROTECT FROM THE THERMOBARIC BOMB?

    ANSWER: EXCELLENT QUESTION! THEROMBARIC OR FUEL-AIR EXPLOSIONS CAN BE THOUGHT OF AS THE PRINCIPLE OF INTERNAL COMBUSTION RENDERED OUTSIDE AN ENGINE OR FIREARM. THERE’S BOTH BLAST AND HEAT, JUST AS IN A FIREARM.

    A SUPPRESSOR ON A FIREARM AIMS TO DIFFUSE THE BLAST AND HEAT BEFORE IT ESCAPES THE MUZZLE, NEUTRALIZING THE EVENT.

    NO REASON WHY THE SAME PRINCIPLE CANNOT BE USED IN A TUNNEL; YOU HAVE YOUR ENTRANCE, THEN SOME SPACE INSIDE BEFORE A SET OF BLAST DOORS, BUT THAT FIRST CHAMBER HAS A LARGE NUMBER OF SIDE TUNNELS THAT YOUR BLAST AND HEAT TRAVEL INTO, DIFFUSING THE THERMOBARIC BOMB’S EFFECTS INSTEAD OF IT BEING CONCENTRATED IN THAT TUNNEL LIKE A GUN BARREL AND DESTROYING EVERYTHING INSIDE.

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