How to Make Single-Use Neosporin Containers for Bug-Out Bags

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An ideal bug out bag is stocked with trade sized equipment that is easy to carry and store. When it comes to first aid supplies, the more you can store, the better.

That's why, we're bringing you this article that shows you how you can make travel sized single-use Neosporin containers. You can store more of them in several bags and even give some to your friends and loved ones during a crisis.

What's even better is that these containers can be tossed away after use so they don't continue to take up space.

Making these containers is incredibly simple and won't take very much time!

Find out how you an make single-use Neosporin containers for your bug out bag on the next page!

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25 Comments

  1. Bill Mercer said:

    Stupid hack. Rather use original tube to be easy for anyone to identify.

  2. Keith Sims said:

    Don’t let the cops see it they will arrest you for possession with intent .

  3. John Stiles said:

    Wouldn’t these be a bit of a chore getting open when you need them? Those straws are made of some pretty tough stuff, and without access to some type of sharp pointy object….just sayin…

  4. Richard Helmer said:

    Looks like busy work to me. They already come in convenient small tubes with resealable tops. Don’t really see the point in doing this.

  5. Robert Dudley said:

    Not to mention taking up extra space.
    I get the feeling that these type things are dreamed up by drug store cowboys, that don’t have much time in the saddle.

  6. Dennis Elliott said:

    no one should ever be w/o at least 3 blades on their person and bigger ones and hatchets close by

  7. William Taylor said:

    If you are going to take the time to make these fill them with a flammable and use as a quick fuel for fire

  8. William Zane Cater said:

    The straw trick has so many more uses than just neosporin. You can make ones with salt or other seasonings for a small kit or backpacking, put Vaseline and cotton balls in one for tinder. I put tinderquicks in the smoothie straws you buy at Walmart, I carry a few Imodium in a straw in my survival kit. I make mini packets of CLP and Grease for my cleaning kit on my chest rig. When I had a mosin nagant I had ones filled with windex to swab down the barrel due to corrosive ammo.

  9. John Dangrr Hess said:

    You can spot the people that haven’t had to ruck long distances, carry heavy packs or lived out of their pack for a long time. Any quarter ounce of weight I can save I will.

    You will see these on the AT for a reason. They are light and they work.

  10. John Stiles said:

    I agree Dennis — I always have a multi-tool plus another fairly large folding knife at minimum. But I’m always thinking about “what if?”

  11. Chris Parides said:

    Right. Use the tube it came in. This looks like a mess waiting to happen in a heavy pack

  12. Ryan Smith said:

    Steal them from your works First Aid kit/cabinet. Or barrow them, definitely meant barrow

  13. Bud Wickman said:

    Small scissors that will fit in your bag. OR, a sharp pocket knife…

  14. Stephanie Marti said:

    you can buy small packs now .. besides if your allergic to neosporin ..use bactricial

  15. Bryan Skipo said:

    They’re handy for small things when space and weight are a premium. I keep a couple with vaseline soaked cotton balls in my hill people gear bag. It’s a small bag ghat has a fire kit, my glock, a lifestraw.
    Likewise single serve doses of aspirin, etc are nice to have instead of a 2000 pill bottle from Sam’s Club.

  16. Sarah Justine Hunley said:

    Much easier to fill straw half way then pinch areas off and seal. You could do this with home made salve also no air may keep longer i may expermint.

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