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If you end up getting something that looks expensive, you might want to consider beating it up a bit or doing something to make it look less expensive. Other than that, it doesn’t much matter about the bag.
The last thing you want is for someone to notice your expensive bag and then want all the expensive stuff you have in it. You should only be carrying it for a few days plus whatever hiking time you take with it to get used to it. If you find yourself without a bag, just up what you can find in a blanket or sheet and wrap it with belts, cordage, wires; whatever.
That’s because I’m assuming you live in an urban area and won’t be needing to survive away from buildings and other people.
Your particular circumstances may completely shift what you need to carry.
Unfortunately, some of you live in places where you can’t carry a good knife. Unless I’m mistaken (I’m not a Calfornia cop so you’ll have to check your local ordinances), you should be able to carry a non-switchblade knife in your pocket or bag.
Josh has a new talk show coming out soon on CMT that you should check out if your humor’s anything like mine.
Let’s assume you’re in a decently-sized city and it’s warm out. Remember; the best kit in the world is useless if you don’t have it with you when you need it so don’t get all crazy and pack it full of 70 pounds of crap so you end up leaving it at home.
First thing: there is no be-all, end-all solution for the best emergency kit, bug out bag, get home bag, or INCH (I’m Not Coming Home) bag.
As with all other kinds of emergency preparedness, you have to analyze the threats you could face, the risks those threats present, your vulnerabilities, and what mitigation strategies you should implement for your most likely circumstances.
Also, there are many, many things you could substitute that would be equally as good, if not better.