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gear list .pdf

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Sasquatch Gear List and Survival Guide PG-rated Edition
Bag – as small as you can go, something streamlined that stays
securely closed
The food blows - bring your own sandwich, energy bars, animal jerky,
trail mix, candy, fruit, etc.
Water bottle – at least 1L, or a Camelbak
Warm clothes for late night, at least a sweatshirt
Sunglasses – for looking cool
Sun protection – sunblock, hat, long sleeves, whatever you
individually need – very important
Shoes or sandals – old comfortable ones, closed toe isn’t a bad idea
Swag – your Zentai suit, sombrero, face paint, Cascadia flag, beach
ball, two-foot-wide Russell Wilson face-on-a-stick, etc.
Comms – cell service isn’t bad but 2-way radios are better
Cash and photo ID
Wristwatch – saves your phone’s battery
Picnic blanket – if you’ll be sitting on the hill
Schedule – print your own, the supply in-venue is unreliable
Your ticket wristband – almost as important as this other stuff

Canopy and stakes, or tarp suspended between vehicles
Folding table, very underrated
Table cloth and clips to hold it down
Folding chairs, one per person or things can get vicious
Light source – big propane lantern for the center of your camp
Flashlights and lanterns, at least one per person
Lighters – several, including a couple long-reach ones
Phone charger – car with engine running, solar, backup battery,
human-scale hamster wheel
Duct tape
Towels of various sizes
Paper towels
BYOTP, for a confident wipe
Music – battery operated boombox + dedicated mp3 player source
Entertainment – cards, Frisbee, drinking games, lawn darts
Site marker – flag pole, helium balloons, remote control strobe light,
GPS waypoint, etc.
First aid kit and medicine – painkillers, antihistamines, antacid, saline
Basic tools – A multi-tool is fine
Garden watering can – makes a great shower
Tarp – could be useful for something
Power source – deep cycle battery or solar – for music and phones

Check fluids, tire pressure, belts, lights, battery voltage, etc. before
and after arrival, and before and after departure
Change your oil and air filters, and if possible schedule a checkup
with your mechanic a week or two before Sasquatch
Bring jumper cables and basic tools, for your own sake and to lend
to a neighbor in need
Block out the windows or use the trunk if you’re storing your cooler
or heat sensitive food in the car
Deal with the keys in a way that doesn’t involve bringing them into
the venue where they have a better chance of being lost
Lock up everything you don’t want to lose - in the car, out of sight,
while in-venue and overnight

Big cooler with lots of extra ice
Propane stove with plenty of fuel cylinders
Griddle that fits stove
Medium and large pots with lids for heating water or soup
Skillet/frying pan – big with high walls
Plastic utensils, but a few metal ones too
Paper plates and bowls
Solo cups, and some mugs for hot drinks
Pancake turner
Chef’s knife
Paring knife
Cutting board
Extra Ziploc bags in several sizes for bringing in food and leftovers
Wooden spoon
Some tongs
Dishwashing stuff - wash basin, biodegradable soap and scrubber

Canned soup
Baked Carbs – bread, muffins, bagels
Junk food – more than you think you need
Hot dogs – precooked is safest, but some steaks or brats are a good
choice early in the weekend before the ice melts
Fruit - apples, oranges, bananas, room temperature storable
Hash browns – potatoes, cooking oil, salt and pepper
Pancake mix, berries or chocolate chips
Caffeine/stimulant of choice
Spreads, dips and sauces
Bottled water – 1 gallon jugs and 20oz bottles, total of ~2 gallons per
person per day
Clean ice for drinks

Tent and stakes – it gets windy (or sleep in the car)
Tarp to go under tent
Mylar emergency blanket, tent insulation to avoid sweaty mornings
Sleeping pad or air mattress for warmth and padding
Sleeping bag, extra blankets if sleeping bag isn't 20+
Earplugs if you want more than 3 hours of sleep

Deodorant – do everyone else a favor
TP and Baby Wipes!
Toothbrush and toothpaste
Shampoo – use a watering can, or a bottle with holes in it, and do it
away from the campsite, or buy dry shampoo

The temperature can be up to 90°F in the day and down to 40°F at
night, so bring what you need for both. Also a rain jacket, capable
shoes, and something warm to sleep in. Wear something highly
visible if you’re trying to stay with a group.

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