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Survival on Raft: The Best Survival Game of 2023


It can be seen in the intro and is found off the coast next to a large bay, where the player can swim to it. Found on the raft is the pistol, along with a deceased squadmate with a GPS Locator. The raft is guarded by sharks.


The Raft is a Structure that can only built in the costal area. It is unlocked after the player reached 50% crafting skill and reached 100% determination. It is required to complete the Island Escape quest.




survival on raft



Luckily you found a raft, which is more of a wooden block. Here starts your gameplay. Acquire stuff from the ocean, and work hard to survive on that raft. Convert a piece of wood onto an appealing villa. Sounds interesting?


Story The plane your hero was flying on crashed and he became the only survivor. In Survival on raft: Survival on a raft for Android, being in the middle of the ocean on a small raft, the hero will have a hard time and it is important to constantly look for opportunities to survive, extract fresh water right in the middle of the ocean, food, and what is most dangerous - fight off the attack of predatory sharks. Get resources in a difficult and interesting way, the hero will have a long stick with a hook at the end, with which he will catch all kinds of items from the ocean.Get everything you need to surviveMore often the wreckage of an airplane will float in the ocean, but sometimes you can get something really valuable and worthwhile. Expand the territory of your raft, so it will be easier to escape from sharks, look for ways to get fresh water, monitor your hero's health indicators and even build a real house. Craft all sorts of useful items from the extracted resources, survive in harsh environments and destroy sharks. In principle, you can create anything you want, limited only by your imagination.


When it comes to rafting, we know a thing or two. But even with all of our combined experience and knowledge, the story of Poon Lim is extremely hard to fathom. It is one of terrible tragedy and fortunate chance, mixed with flashes of promise and despair, ending finally with his much deserved and needed salvation from the sea.


Poon Lim holds the world record for time spent surviving on a life raft as a castaway adrift at sea. In 1942 he spent over 4 months, 133 days, on a life raft in the South Pacific Ocean. His journey was harrowing, terrifying, and truly depicts mans resilience, ability to survive, as well as the potential fortitude of our minds and bodies. When discussing the story of Poon Lim ,we can only do so with an overtone of respect and admiration. As what else could you consider after hearing his tail.


As the ship was sinking, Poon Lim managed to secure a life jackets and jumped into the sea. He swam for around 2 hours until he spotted an 8 by 8 foot wooden raft which he made his way to and boarded. In the end, this was really his only instance of great fortune for the remaining 133 days. Because from then on, there was really nothing but trouble to torment him.


Once Poon Lim caught his breath, calmed down, and truly considered the position he was in, the first thing he needed to do was take stock of his supplies and anything else at his disposal. The raft itself was supplied with meager survival rations containing tins of dried biscuits, 40 liters of water, a bag of sugar cubes, chocolate, 2 smoking pots, an electric torch, and a handful of flares. He also had the clothes on his back and the life jacket he managed to secure before jumping off the sinking ship.


Finally, and probably one of the most terrifying aspects of his condition was that Poon Lim could not swim. The life jacket he managed to grab literally saved his life long enough to find the life raft. He was constantly worried about falling off his life raft as you would imagine, and as a precaution, he kept a rope secured to his wrist, every day mind you, in case he fell over.


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But regardless of whatever rations the life raft provided, there was no way for his provisions to last him the extent of his journey. This meant that he needed to be resourceful and imaginative if he intended to survive. As he began to realize his rescue should not be expected, and that he needed to figure out ways to secure food and potable water, he began to make use of everything the raft had to offer. He used the canvas on his life jacket to catch and channel rain water. He then also fashioned small fish hooks from the wire on his electric stove and larger fish hooks from nails he dug of out of wood in the raft itself. He also managed to create a knife out of one of the used biscuit tins.


After a few months adrift, Lim gave up counting the days as he became tired of it. Rather he counted the full moons as they passed. The isolation, structural uncertainty of his small raft, inability to swim, ability to fight hand-to-hand with sharks, ability to catch birds at sea and fashion necessary tools out of what little he had, withstanding exposure to both the sun and sea, and countless other troubles overcome make Poon Lim both a man and name to remember. 133 days surviving with all of this in mind is nothing short of remarkable.


A while ago I bought this awesome expired Life Raft Rescue Kit from a 747, and I thought you guys might like to see what's inside. This kit was assembled by a company called DME Corporation in 2004. It contains a number of life-limited items. I guess when a kit like this expires, it somehow magically makes its way from the company servicing the aircraft to Ebay. The kit is shown here with a banana for scale (please note: this banana is slightly smaller than average).


The outer yellow pouch (top) seems like it's made from Ripstop nylon. It has a large flap with hook and loop closure that I assume fastens it to the life raft somehow, and a smaller flap with snap closure to hold the contents in. Inside are two smaller transparent plastic packs holding the different contents. The first pack (left) is the Survival, Utility and First Aid Kit Base Kit Module, and the second pack (right) is Survival, Utility and First Aid Kit Five Year Replacement Kit Module. I assumed that all the time-limited components would be in the second Module, but the Sea Dye was in the first and it is full-on expired.


I opened up the Base Module and read the manual and the Immediate Action checklist. First thing to do is get everyone evenly distributed around the outside of the raft. Please remain seated! Then cut loose from the aircraft before it drags the raft to the bottom of the ocean.


The Base Module I received had already been opened, and the knife and signal mirror disappeared before they got to me. However, the diagram in the manual shows another knife attached to the raft by the mooring line. This is a good thing because "Open the Survival Kit" comes after "Cut Loose from the Sinking Aircraft" in the Immediate Action Checklist. The radio beacon and beacon lights activate automatically when they come in contact with water.


A member of the aircraft's crew will assume control of the raft and assign someone to be in charge of the survival kit. Once that's done, it's time to treat the serious injuries using the three triangular bandages, two gauze compresses, two rolls of surgical tape (with some kind of goop on the outside of the cases!), and a bunch of 1 in. x 20 in. adhesive bandages (band-aids). A skilled first responder could cover a lot of ground with these few items, but it seems like some serious trauma components would be a nice addition to the kit. The plane itself will have a much better first aid kit and a defibrillator, but I don't know that the crew would be able grab that while they're busy evacuating the passengers.


After stabilizing the injured passengers dosing everyone with seasickness tablets, it's time to inspect the raft and patch any holes. Two mechanical patches are included in the Base Module. You pass the side with the rubber gasket inside the tube so that the gasket goes all the way around the hole, then push the facing plate against it from the outside, and tighten the wing nut to seal it. The manual says that even with one tube fully deflated, the raft will remain afloat. Note the lanyard. Lanyards are your friends, even on land, but ESPECIALLY in the ocean. Imagine watching your patch sink to the bottom of the ocean while the air quietly hisses out of your raft. The lanyard prevents that, if you remember to use it.


Here's the collapsible fabric bailer, with two dehydrated sponges behind it. The manual stresses the importance of keeping the raft's interior dry. Bail out the water and wipe dry with sponges, it says. The sponges and bailer can also be used (in conjunction with the raft's roof) to gather rain water for drinking. You rarely see one deployed in pictures, but the big round raft and the slide rafts on these jets all have a roof that can be set up once the other Immediate Action Checklist items are complete.


I opened one of the triangular bandages for your viewing pleasure. These can be used as slings, bandages, improvised tourniquets, etc. If your raft is tethered to another raft from the jet, or if you followed the instructions and deployed the sea anchor, then you can wrap those lines with one of these bandages and reduce abrasion to the raft. You can also use them to strain larger particulate matter from drinking water prior to treatment. The more particulate is in your water, the less effective your chemical water treatments (like iodine and chlorine) will be. This bandage is old-school muslin, and has that vintage first aid kit smell. I love that smell.


Once everyone's in the raft, the raft is clear of the aircraft, and injuries are stable, it's time for everyone to take their seasickness meds. This packet holds 100 tablets. It's important to do this right away; if people get sick and start vomiting, dehydration becomes a serious risk.


Even minor injuries can be a serious risk when exposed to all the microorganisms the ocean has to offer. This kit contains a LOT of povidone iodine for killing germs around those injuries. Also pictured here is the bottle of Potable Aqua water treatment tablets. These are Iodine tablets. The CDC says that Chlorine Dioxide is more effective than iodine for emergency chemical water treatment, and Chlorine Dioxide tablets seem more common than iodine in military aviation survival kits now. If it rains, fresh water can be gathered from the life raft roof. The only container for this water in the survival kit is the bailing bucket and the plastic bags the Modules are stored in, but no volume is given for either. That feels like an oversight to me, especially because the iodine tablets are only effective for a specific volume of water.


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