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(305) 985-6280


IFAK Pouch - Mission Ready

 IFAKs are trauma kits which contain a variety of essential life-saving components for bleeding control and major wound treatments. Our Advanced Mission Ready IFAK pouches pre-filled with the highest quality tactical medical gear in configurations designed to address the three leading causes of preventable deaths on the battlefield or in the streets. Massive Hemorrhage, Tension Pneumothorax, and Airway Issues.

Choose from our wide selection of Basic, Intermediate, or Advanced Mission Ready IFAK kits or contact us and let us help you find the right solution for your needs.

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Having a properly packed IFAK  could save your – or someone else’s – life, so you need to know exactly what to carry and where to affix it on your kit. If you’re in law enforcement, the military or in another first-responder role, your unit or organization most likely has an SOP that dictates what you need in your IFAK and where to place it on your gear. If you’re setting it up for personal use, you’ll need to use your best judgement.

Here’s what the most basic IFAKs should include:

  • Burn dressing
  • Combat (hemostatic) gauze
  • Gloves
  • Ibuprofen
  • Israeli dressings
  • Pen light
  • Permanent marker
  • Pressure dressing
  • Tourniquet
  • Trauma shears
  • Vented chest seal

This supply list covers the bare minimum, and typically, it’ll all fit into a standard general purpose pouch.  If you have a larger pouch, here are extra items you should include:

  • Control wrap
  • Duct tape
  • Extra gauze
  • Nasopharyngeal airway
  • Chest Decompression Kit (only if you’re trained to use it, though)
  • Splinting material
  • Trauma tape

Here’s what to keep in mind when you’re attaching your IFAK to your gear:

  • Your IFAK should be used to treat you – if someone else is injured, use his or her IFAK. It’s just like the military’s rule on tourniquets: Never use your own tourniquet on your buddy. Consider placing it where someone else will be able to access it best.
  • Put your IFAK somewhere you can get to it with either hand in case your dominant hand is incapacitated.
  • Attach your IFAK where it won’t affect you drawing your firearm. For example, if you use a drop-leg holster, you need to practice and make sure the first-aid kit doesn’t get in your way.

Your unit or organization’s SOP will dictate where your IFAK belongs on your kit – usually it’s over your kidney or just above your waist on your dominant side – but if you’re free to choose, think about how you’ll react in an emergency. If you’re wearing a plate carrier, you may want to fit it between holsters, mag pouches and other attachments.

Your IFAK has to provide easy access – not just for you, but for someone who might be treating you. As long as you or someone else can reach it, and as long as you have basic supplies to stop bleeding and sucking chest wounds, you’ll be ready to handle the vast majority of emergency medical situations until you can get help.


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