Surviving A Cold Night With Nothing But The Clothes On Our Backs

We greedily drank water, our cupped hands gathering it up from the little spigot on the “water buffalo”—which was an old army water tank mounted on a trailer. It held the main supply of water for the entire camp.

“No water bottles, no ChapStick, no flashlights—nothing but the clothes on your back” had been the directions. So we were all wisely filling up and carrying water the old-fashioned way: in our guts.

It was just after dark and already cold. I zipped up my jacket the last few inches and wished there was a hoodie on it. The clear sky told me it would get much, much colder before it was all over. The full moon was going to be helpful. There was nothing around for miles except chaparral bushes. Well, OK, there were some saguaros or barrel cactus, scorpions, and kangaroo rats, too.

Most of the plant and animal life here had the attitude of stabbing you first and asking questions later. So the bright moonlight would at least help keep the kids from getting punctured.

(Twice a year my daughter and I attend primitive skills gatherings, where we join other adults and kids to learn, practice, and trade skills from the Paleolithic era.)

The real guide of this group was David Holladay. Like many of the others from camp, David had been picked up and featured in some crazy reality show (for David, it was The History Channel’s No Man’s Land). Cody Lundin of Dual Survivor, George Michaud of Mountain Men, and Jason Hawk of No Man’s Land are all regulars at these gatherings.

The thing about these guys is they are the genuine real deal.

Sonoran desert

So when word got around camp that we needed a leader to take the teens out for an adventure, David jumped in.

I would have been quite content to sleep in my comfy tent and double-thick sleeping bag, but when teens go out overnight, you need to have separate boys and girls camps.

And you really need a woman.

While all the other moms thought this was a fantastic project, uh, apparently I was the only one who was up for the whole enchilada.

“Thousands of people are doing what we are doing tonight,” David said, setting the tone for the evening as we circled together before leaving the main camp. “Thousands of people have been suddenly awakened out of bed, grabbed what they could carry on their backs, and are getting away into the night as fast as they can. Their homes behind them are being destroyed by civil war, by fire, by oppressive governments, by any number of things. Like us, they are going to walk for a ways and then they will try to find a place to sleep. Unlike us, they will not be able to return back to camp in the morning for breakfast.”

“You will be miserable tonight. It’s a cold night, and we are taking nothing with us into a harsh desert environment. You’ll experience tonight a small piece of what is a very hard reality for many people all over the world.  But you are really lucky; we are not that far from the main camp with your parents who love you. And we will be back after sunrise.”

We walked out into the desert. We played games in the moonlight, picking out buddies for a buddy system. We ran some foot races. We talked about what makes a good camping spot. We set up systems so everyone would stay safe.

David had brought the materials for a hand-drill fire and showed us as a group how to make a fire, even though none of us could do it alone.  We spoke in circle around the fire, sharing our deepest fears and hopes.

Teens can stay awake so long into the night!

Then we tried to sleep. In the girls’ camp, we readily snuggled up into a big puppy pile to keep warm, which helped. The boys roughed it out in their own ways around a huge bonfire, roasting on one side and freezing on the other.

The cold, hard ground sucked warmth out of everyone, and no one was really comfortable.

How much longer could these kids bear this? Most of them had only minimal experience camping.

The warm afternoon with its enthusiasm for adventure seemed so far away now.

But the thought of the homeless in other parts of the world kept haunting us and no one complained. And not a single kid left camp. They all hung in there.

“You have deep survival in your genes,” David told us. “All of your ancestors were survivors or you wouldn’t be here now. Humanity has faced plagues, famine, wars, floods, and every other form of disaster you can imagine. In your lineage are people who fled, or fought, or learned, or adapted. The people who didn’t make it, died. You are direct descendants of all those who survived. You have it in you even if you don’t know it.”

In the morning, way before dawn (well, this is one way to get teens to rise early!), we got up to watch the moon set. And then turned around to see a spectacular sunrise.

It was so beautiful. And empowering. Each of us knew we would never be afraid of walking out into a cold night if we had to. It really helps to be prepared.

We felt like champions.

And we were.

(This is an updated version of an article that was originally published in April 2014.) 

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This post was written by Marjory Wildcraft


  • d'13 says:

    Great story!
    The first thing I though of was that if you all had just had on jeans and in one of hte back pockets or in one of those fanny/belly/hip bags you had the foresight to have one or two of those Space Age Ultra thin metalic blanket/wraps then you all could have stayed warmer, especially the young men.
    It was a grand tale one well shared and evoked the feelings of long ago when I too used to go out into the wilderness for a week or two at a time. Good to know what you can consume vegeitarian wise as there is far mor fauna than there are bugs and such and lord knows I’m still not into taking the life of another animal the size of a deer etc as it would not only be cruel but hecka wasteful for a single fella to act so preumptuously. I mean I had the clothing and all no need fo a hide to make a coat or anything like that. Besides that sort of thing has to be processed and that takes time. A thing better done down in the environs where it isn’t so cold at night.
    4 yards of 15/20lb test fishing line and a couple of hooks would be a wise thing to tote along as well. Fish are easy enough to catch.
    Thanks for the story!
    Started out this Tuesday morn in a most delightful way!
    Graciously and my blessings be rained down upon you and yours,

    1. Marjory says:

      Thank you d’13

  • Richard LaQuey says:

    Please publish the full article. I enjoy reading your articles.

  • Ron Shook says:

    You bet, do the full write-up. I’m always ready for new tips and tricks. I’m glad that your daughter is up to some challenges and even gladder that you are.

  • bill says:

    That was so way cool to read. The thought that we are all direct descendants of those who survived brought on a new feeling of confidence that had never entered my mind before. I feel so emboldened!! Thanks for a great story and, yes, by all means, give us the full story.

    1. Marjory says:

      Hi bill, Yes, David’s perspective is very empowering, and one of the reasons I wanted to write about it.

  • Mkacy says:

    yes! I would love to see the full experience!

  • Hawk says:

    I have spent the night with my brothers around a campfire with nothing but the clothes on your back. you tend to roll over periodically to toast the other side. your story would be interesting to read. thanks, jmh

  • Nancy Mugridge says:

    Thanks for posting this—an inspiring tale.

  • WhenPigsFry says:

    Wonderful! Yes, please do tell more!

  • Bev says:

    I’d love to know what the full experience is like!

    1. Marjory says:

      OK, I’ll work on it.

  • Rustaholic says:

    If I was to stand up and walk out of here with you i know you would be happy to be with me and not alone. I carry fire making stuff all the time.
    I can make my first bow string with my shoe laces.
    The next one will be leather from what I kill to eat.
    If there is no suitable wood for bow and arrows I am deadly with a sling.
    I have knives to sharpen sticks for spears.
    I am a former scout and a former scout leader.
    I had a very short list of what my scouts were allowed to take on a survival camp out.

    1. Marjory says:

      Yes Rustaholic! I love it.

  • Gail Vance says:

    I have found numerous errors in your reports, but this one is too egregious to allow to stand.
    Dian Fossey is Gorillas in the Mist. She is dead. Killed by rebels in the African country of Rwanda. Jane Goodall studies CHIMPANZEES, not gorillas. She is very much alive and did most of her studies in the Gombe Reserve in Tanzania.
    PLEASE spend a couple of minutes verifying your information and NOT perpetuating the massive amount of misinformation on the internet. You have spent so much time self-promoting and are now picked up by other blogs and newsletters. You OWE it to all of us to make sure your information is correct.

    1. Marjory says:

      Hi Gail,

      Hmmm, I do my best. And yes, I do make errors. I am a horrible speller – as anyone who has read my writing for a while knows! LOL. I didn’t know other blogs were ‘picking my posts up’. I suppose that is a good thing.

      I do my best to ensure things are correct, and I highly value authenticity and integrity. I do this because I am called to do it – and I don’t owe anybody.

      Self promote? Hey I am working to get more homegrown food in the world and sometimes it takes jumping up and down a making a bit of noise. Try running your own small business for a while and you’ll quickly see what I am talking about.

      good luck in the garden. And don’t let my mistakes stop you form listening to Jane.

      1. Geno says:

        An honest error Marjory, and certainly not critical enough to alter anyone’s well being. Don’t let the harsh criticisms get to you. By the way, for every one person who gets a bee in his bonnet, there are a thousand plus, like me, who appreciate what you’ve accomplished with the Grow Network. Keep on chooglin’….

      2. Julie Binder says:

        What a gracious reply to such cynicism. I wish I had your inner strength and fortitude….

        1. Louise LK says:

          Touche, Julie
          It’s easy for anyone to be a critic, but attacking or debasing another person for possible mistakes is never appropriate . A good critic inspires their recipient to make improvements or corrections.
          Gail’s demeanor displayed a total lack of courtesy in her post. Since only she knows why she has expressed this hostility, I would ask her to reflect on what she hoped to accomplish and whether she felt that she succeeded.
          As to Marjory’s response, Julie said it best and I fully concur.

  • eftey says:

    Jane Goodall is not the “Gorilla Lady,” she is the “Chimpanzee Lady.”
    Diane Fossey was the Gorilla Lady, and, yes, she died many years ago. She was murdered by poachers who didn’t like her ruining their fun.

    I enjoy your newsletter.


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  • Pat Powell says:

    Would love the whole story!
    By the way, 2 great women: Dian Fossey worked with gorillas, hence “Gorillas in the Mist”; she was killed. Jane worked primarily with chimps, and is still very much alive at 80, travelling around 300 days/year to support wildlife, the planet, and to inspire us all, especially children, to do what we can.

  • Nan Johnson says:

    David sounds like a very anointed teacher. A very inspiring tale of surviving and learning to thrive.

    1. Marjory says:

      Hi Nan, Dave is awesome in the wilderness. I am hoping to bring some of his work to the community.

  • Bonnie says:

    Hi Marjory,
    Jane Goodall studied chimpanzees in the wild. The “gorilla woman” whose story was told in “Gorillas in the Mist” was Diane Fossey, who was murdered by poachers.

  • Susan says:

    Hi Marjory,

    I’m writing in reply to your email about this post–or specifically, about the postscript you included in it.

    Gorillas in the Mist was the movie about U.S. naturalist Dian Fossey who studied and advocated for Mountain Gorillas and was killed in Africa.

    Dame Jane Goodall is a British anthropologist who studies and advocates for chimpanzees and has been featured in many NatGeo films.

    Just thought you’d want to know.

    I love all of the helpful information you share. Thank you for being such a great resource!

    1. Marjory says:

      Hi Susan,

      Thanks, yes I had them confused… I knew I felt sheepish for a reason. LOL

  • Terry says:

    Great article! I would be interested in an article on the full primitive skills gathering experience too.

    1. Marjory says:

      Terry, I’ll get that going. it has been on my mid to do it.


  • Barbara Roberts says:

    Please write up the whole thing – I know it would be fascinating to read and we would probably learn a lot.

  • The WE2's says:

    Really enjoyed reading the article. And you know what? I really didn’t pay much attention to the gorilla/chimp thing…I was focused on what was happening with you and the group you were with and what The WE2’s could learn from your experience. Sure glad you don’t let the fault-finders mess with your brain 🙂 I’m with those who want to “hear the story”…LOL

    1. Jaylin says:

      I can’t hear anthiyng over the sound of how awesome this article is.

  • Thrivalista says:

    Would especially love more details about: “We setup systems so everyone would stay safe.”
    Thanks for an inspiring, heartening story.

    1. Marjory says:

      Part of that was having a buddy system so everyone had someone they were responsible for. We also set it up so if you had to go pee in the middle of the night the girls would wake me up to let me know, and the boys would awaken David. Don’t want to lose one in the middle of the night right? We also talked about the problems with sleeping under the few trees or big bushes there were – as those were already home to scoripans or other creatures. Some fire safety lessons.

      That sort of thing.

  • Phyllis Lowe says:

    Hi Marjorie, I did enjoy your article. You also handled the repetitious editing from helpful writers about your mistakes with such grace! I was really impressed with that! As a reader, over 75, I am wondering if there is advice for someone one the older side who has to grab survival items quickly and head for the hills. We can’t walk far, probably not run, and we get cold easier. I would love to see more help addressing the seniors among us who want to be prepared, at least mentally, to escape or survive in stressful situations.

    1. Marjory says:

      Hi Phyllis,

      Thanks for writing in. Yes, I am in serious need of a good editor… Ha ha, not my strength. But it will come.

      I take your comments to heart. I suppose the first thing is to develop some kind of plan now- that is our advantage. Planning ahead. I don’t really enjoy thinking about ‘bad possibilities’ but I do know that in an overwhelming circumstance – such as an armed robbery – I can get so shocked as to be paralyzed. And just going through the mental exercise of ‘what if” helps tremendously.

      I will focus on more specific and helpful articles though.



      1. Tangela says:

        This “free sharing” of infiomatorn seems too good to be true. Like communism.

      2. KarenB says:

        Hi interesting article. I would appreciate some research about what seniors like me and the disabled can do in such a situation. I grew up being very independent, live alone with my dogs/3 of them including my guide dog and two cats. I have no family left. I am 63 and trying to learn all I can about survival skills but I have nobody to teach me. So, I do tons of reading on the web to try to learn. but this is not always instructive as I am visually impaired can can’t see the videos and find it not so helpful when they have no talking for a description of what folks are doing on the video. so often looking for written directions on how to do things. In the past learned how to do solar cooking, grilling with charcoal grill, how to run my propane grills, learning how to pitch a tent, things like this how to get fires going. I had considerable experience through four hurricanes on east coast, so that was how I learned a lot. We also had no electricity for about a week so figured out some of the problems and how to solve them if I had the right equipment in our home to begin with. I really do try to prep, but find that it is very difficult on a very low fixed income. These are some of the issues: no transportation since I cannot drive due to my disability, so would have to leave on foot with my backpack, tent, sleeping bag bugout bags for my present dogs and me. At least my guide dog would go with me others I’d have to find a safe place for them and thecats. In weird times civil war I imagine we may get separated anyway. I lived out in the country so outside at night doesn’t bother me, except the creatures crawling I cannot see due to my partial sight. A friend who lived on a Virginia farm had to wear snake boots constantly since she was totally blind while riding her horse there on the farm. I wonder what to get for snake boots? And whre. I know if I leave them alone except if I accidentally stepped on one it might be okay to slowly back away. The animals I cannot see I worry about, that may sneak up on me without my awareness. I almost had this happen on Cape Cod where they now have red wolves from Canada thre. One came to our driveway and fortunately then my mom was still with me told me that wolf was standing in our back yard. I was lucky someone was there to tell me or my guide dog and I would have had a confrontation with the wolf.
        Well Marjorie I’ll hope to see some article addressing some of the issues for elders self-defense is another, and all of the above. How does one get skills with nobody to show you what to do? Read and read I guess. KB from Indiana

    2. Donna g says:

      Just the fact that you want to be prepared is a huge jump more than most folks! IMHO, I’d start with a packed(at all times)bag that is light enough to carry. Lots of things can be bought at the dollar store, comfy shoes, poncho(it’s also a blanket, pillow, seat cushion)think multiple uses for one item, and a cane or walking stick (it’s also a weapon, door brace, shelter pole)Don’t get caught up in the pricey gadgets, you need workable for a bad situation, not necessarily to survive a long term zombie apocalypse!

      1. Marjory says:

        Thanks Donna. Yes, skills not stuff…

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  • Scott Preston says:

    I have tried an experiment to see if my body could adapt to the cold. During the winter I wore the same clothes I wore during the summer; I let the season change around me. At first it was uncomfortable, but I did adapt as the season got cold. Finally there was snow and ice and I was still dressed the same. I did this carefully though, never being far from my home, car, or a warm coat if I ever got the shakes. The real proof that I was adapting came when I was on a winter hike in Virginia with two warmly dressed friends in down jackets, gloves and hats. I was wearing very light long gym pants, practically pajamas, and a teeshirt, hiking shoes of course. After the sun went down, we stood around talking for over two hours, and I didn’t show any signs of hypothermia, but one of them did. They knew what I was trying to accomplish and were impressed. They asked me if I was felt cold and I did, but it was just a slightly bitting sensation on the skin, nothing more. It took about two to three weeks to adapt to that extent. David Blaine tried this adaptation even more aggressively, and there is a French guy who carried it to a further extreme and survived in an ice bath in laboratory well beyond the time the scientists thought he would be dead. I read a journal by one of the early English settlers in Massachusetts that remarked at how strongly the native people stood up to the winter cold. I think it is a good idea to toughen up to our native environment, both hot and cold on occasion because you never know when you will be thrust out into it. I think that it also may be good for your overall health by adapting. This year I wore coats and jackets and when I went outside in the cold without them, I was shivering. So the adaptation isn’t permanent. I think it’s a good idea to push our selves a little bit, rather than go from house to car to workplace in totally controlled temperatures.

  • Deborah Schultz says:

    i had the biggest wake up call just a few days ago. i volunteered for the Ogden, UT marathan which starts up in the mountains a little higher than I live. I was wearing layers: jeans, longish underwear, a sweater, a flannel shirt and over that a pull over cotton hoodie. On my feet were regular ankle length cotton socks and boots. I suffer from I consider mild neuropathy in my extremeties, from Type II diabetes, but nothing that has stopped me from doing anything before.
    My job was to greet runners as they started arriving at the starting point around 6:30 AM, for a race that started at 8:00. I was pretty much stationary, standing without a lot of activities. I couldn’t feel my hands or feet getting cold. After the runners were all in the area and waiting for the race to begin, I was really cold and decided to go wait in my car and warm up for a bit. I wanted a piece of string cheese, and my cold hands didn’t have the functionality to open the string cheese wrapper, even holding the wrapper with my teeth and trying to pull with both hands. I think if I had been outside for more than the 2.5 hours i was there before the runners took off, i could have even started having frostbite and not even known it. I would guess the temperature up there was in the low 40’s. The point is, if we have an illness that affects circulation, we need to be even more aware of what to do and what additional steps we need to take to be prepared. Yes I want the full scoop, and what I am doing for the rest of the summer is to become as strong and prepared physically as I can.

    1. Marjory says:

      Deborah, that is a sobering story. Yes, I’ll get trhe whole experience up there soon.

    2. Joni says:

      I’m imspesred. You’ve really raised the bar with that.

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  • arlene says:

    Really keen to get to read more about this!

  • Stella Stone says:

    When I get cold my fingers turn white. I carry a flannel cloth bag about 13 x 13″ with about 3-4 lbs of white rice in it which has been heated in microwave 3 min. When I drive in cold weather I alternate putting my hands in it, and being in my lap helps to keep me warm. I also have one for my feet at night.

  • Gale Green says:

    Your title: “Surviving with nothing but the clothes on your back”–is seriously misleading!!! You did not do that. With “Nothing” ?? Really?? and you had how many others to make a “puppy pile” ?? A WHOLE different challenge than truly surviving with NOTHING but the clothes on your back.

  • David R.(Canada) says:

    We should also keep in mind that all of our ancestors managed to survive disease and pestilence without antibiotics or vaccines. So it’s also in us to survive those dangers as well.

  • Rick says:

    Working in Arabia, I discovered that the two easiest ways to die were to drown in a flood and to freeze at night. The one day a year that it rained, a 20-foot high wall of water WITH BOULDERS, would come rushing down every ravine and destroy everyone in its path. As for the cold, I found a way to handle it: every two men should sleep back to back and cover themselves with a sturdy sheet of plastic; after a couple of hours, the heat would be so unbearable that we would get out from under the plastic, take off our shirts and cool off for a few minutes in the freezing air. Then, back under the plastic.

  • darrell says:

    i loved that story…iv actually was in a situation like that once when me and my dad were ginseng hunting.we wound up staying the night…it was great..

  • Glenna says:

    I loved the story, keep up the GREAT work, thank you thank you thank you g

  • Rebecca Carina says:

    Marjory, great post. Reading it reminded me of my days as a Girl Scout (1950s) when we camped a lot and learned to create a flame and make the fire and feed ourselves with the guidance of knowledgeable leaders. Good to have survival skills and trust you can do it, especially if necessary. I’m reading Emily St. John Mandel’s novel, Station Eleven, that takes one on an amazing journey of people after a pandemic. Well worth reading. I appreciate all you share. Thank you.

  • Naomi Shubert says:

    Loved this.. so inspiring that comment about how we have it in us to survive.. I do think as well that that mindset, to survive and to believe that you will, helps you to actually do it, just based on what I have read about Holocaust survivors and others, and is important as any preps. Great article!

  • Gina says:

    As an old Mother Earth fan (79) I still enjoy reading what younger folk are discovering , much of which was forgotten and not passed on from their elders. Keep up the good work, Marjory! All you seniors
    out there, NEVER stop learning and share what you do learn!! After
    living most of my years in the city, I live in a rural area of coastal NC with 10 acres, have raised sheep and goats, ducks, geese , learned to spin, am studying and growing herbal remedies, have a few chickens and sell eggs to a few folks nearby. With a friend , a certified permaculture instructor, we are looking forward to setting up camp sites so city dwellers can come and learn about offgrid living, growing food etc. Come spring. we hope to get a couple of interns who
    will help us bring the plans to pass!

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    Please continue with the story. Thank you.

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