Bionics for Today’s Millionaire Survivalist

Bionics for Today’s Millionaire Survivalist

A company called Esko Bionics manufactures exoskeletons at the facility in California. They offer this service in practical applications such as physical therapy, spinal cord injury, and retraining the brain-body link. Pretty amazing. Why more isn’t being discussed about this advanced bit of futurism, I couldn’t say. But I know this, when the SHTF and it’s every man for himself, I want a bionic exoskeleton to outrun the horde of wacky masses trying to tear each other to pieces.

Today on Rob Raskins’ Millionaire Survivalist, we’ll consider how the latest advancements in the field of bionics could change what’s possible for the people who invest in this technology now, while the world is still intact. This could be the next big thing, as they say…

The Six Million Dollar Man

With a bionic suit that controls the programmed motions of the body with greater precision and strength, programmable via electronics, and able to empower a paraplegic to retrain muscles and continue to live life, anything’s possible. It would seem to me that the EOTWAWKI scenario that would precipitate retreating to an underground bunker would presuppose that you were not more than mildly injured and could carry on with life. This offers a lot more.

As an ideal response to a less-than-ideal situation, I’d strap this on like a super-soldier, save my family, and flee Armageddon. Who knows? If the suit could be programmed to attach itself to smart instruments and vehicles, what’s to stop you from auto flying a jet, a boat, a space craft, or building a communications device? The sky seems to be the limit here, and even that can be pushed. If the military gets these, along with bulletproof exterior panels, they’d be virtually unstoppable, barring a significant blast from a weapon in the hands of an enemy.

Additionally, as these can be used to perform hard work, manual labor, and lift things normally too heavy, this is the perfect tool for doing the impossible, which is the best way to describe your garden variety “end times” scenario. This would actually allow you to withstand the impact of a sizeable jump. Imagine the applications while using a jetpack to survey an area after drone surveillance. Or facing off a wild animal with no weapons. Like that’d happen. Am I right?

So, if you’re a millionaire survivalist, then see what you can do to get your hands on one of these ASAP. It needs to be a part of your process. One in the home, one in the car, one in the chopper, and a dozen or so in the bunker.

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Zombie Apocalypse Insurance?

Zombie Apocalypse Insurance?

P.T. Barnum used to say, “There’s a sucker born every minute.” He was one of the first millionaires in America. Like most successful people of the old world, he didn’t get where he was without common sense in the face of chaos and opposition. If he were alive today, he’d never fall for something as silly as zombie apocalypse insurance. However, he might consider selling it.

Today on Rob Raskins’ Millionaire Survivalist, we’ll review the potential merits, or at least the theoretical premise of zombie apocalypse insurance, and the consideration of how it would payout. Also, the inevitable question of whether the money would have value with zombies running around.

Brains… We need… Brains

The first rule of zombie insurance is we don’t talk about having zombie insurance. After all, we don’t want people to think we’re the zombies. Right? Well, one company out there offers tips and tricks to help everyone make good financial decisions about everything from Alien abduction Insurance to Zombie Apocalypse Insurance.


After further inspection, the term insurance seems to mean any form of preparation associated with problem-solving, as opposed to the products offered by an insurance provider. However, while demonstrating the preparations needed for such an event, they all require a supply of money to purchase the needed tools, weapons, offsite housing, and so forth, which inadvertently teaches the importance of saving for a specific goal.

As a means of teaching financial literacy to school kids, this could be a useful tool, but when it comes to insurance, I’d avoid paying into a policy that requires proving a supernatural disaster in order to get a payout. Moreover, what’s the point in having an insurance payout when the money has no value? Finally, when not referring to financial insurance, we English speakers typically prefer terms like “assurance” or the “ensuring” of a specified result.


With the possibility of purchasing Zombie Apocalypse insurance comes the potential to create legal evidence of a lack of sound mind and body that could undermine any attempt to gain further financial and legal protection. To the contrary, this could be grounds for contesting legal competency.

As for the mastermind who came up with this as a marketing ploy for Google, kudos! However, if there’s an evil genius actually selling insurance policies based on the supernatural, they should be shut down, fined, and investigated for fraud. Then, the money should be returned to the insured, and a psych eval required. In my world, these people are the real zombies.

When the SHTF, these people are going to be the first to resort to irrational means of survival at the expense of everyone around them.

Caveat Emptor!

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