Hi, once again, sorry for the picture-heavy post, but I've understood that people like to watch pictures here. And try to bear with my language. I'm not a native English speaker. I'd like to show a few pictures of my work-related 5.11 All Hazards Prime backpack that I use to carrying some of the medical equipment when doing certain types of jobs. This kit does not include even nearly everything, but enought to (try) to keep the patient alive and maintain ABC's. And also to take care of minor everyday-type accidents. Let me know if you'd like to see additional pictures about the contents of the interior pouches. So, here is the backpack in all of it's glory. The backpack features two big main compartments, a smaller exterior compartment, a very small compartment next to the top handle and hydration compartment in the back. Small compartment in the front of the backpack. This is where I keep most of the examination tools, including automated BP cuff, stethoscope, aural body tempeature meter, b-Gluck meter, pen light etc and a small pouch (to be changed into a PAX model like the other pouches seen here) with small instruments like scissors, forceps, small surgical instruments etc. Above we can see the anterior main copmartment opened. Contents from the top downwards can better be seen in the following pictures. - a tear-out pouch for airway (A) equipment: (laryngoscope + blades, number 10 scalpell, ET tubes, 10ml syringe, 2 x ARS needle, small suction kit, Xylocaine, adult and pediatric Magill forceps etc. - a tear-out pouch for IV equipment: 500ml RAC, cannulas, 3-way valve, tubing, tourniquet etc. From left to right: - a blue PELI 1060 micro case for emergency drugs (ASA, Dinit, Epipen etc), syringes, needles and NaCl 0,9%. - a black pouch including a combined SpO2 & ECG device (Heal Force Prince 180D with SpO2 add-on). - a (red) pouch for breathing (B): bag-valve mask, set of OPA's, oxygen tubing. - 50g bottle of CarboMix for drug overdoses. This is the very small compartment in the top of the backpack, next to the top handle. I keep all my spare nitrile gloves and a headlamp in there for easy access. Above we can see the posterior main compartment opened. I keep a few HALO chest seals in the top sleeve. See closeup pictures of the compartment below. I like to keep all my equipment organized in smaller colour-coded and name-tagged pouches. I prefer the German brand called PAX. Pouches in this compartment from top left: - a green pouch for injuries: cold packs, cold gel, gauze, stretching bandages, mitella etc. - a yellow pouch for minor wounds: tape, Steri-Strip, desinfectant, gauze, antibiotic ointment, bandages, plasters, sterile gauze swabs and dressings, cloth scissors etc. - a red pouch for uncontrolled bleeding: CAT tourniquet, Quicklot, bandage, emergency dressing, a few pairs of nitrile gloves. (The idea is that in the event of an uncontrolled bleeding, I only need to open this pouch and I've got everything needed to control the bleeding.) - an orange pouch for burns: BurnAid gel and dressings, sterile gauze swabs and dressings, sterile water etc. - an aluminium container for a small selection of P.O. medication. (Ibuprofen, paracetamol, ebastine, loperamide, ASA, cortisone etc.) In the bottom of the posterior main compartment this backpack features a handy sleeve, where I keep SAM splints, large sterile dressings, extra ECG connectors and some other large-sized items. And finally, this is the hydration compartment where I keep a few sturdy emergency blankets that can also be used for lifting, moving and carrying (for short distances) the patient. I guess that's about it for this customized back pack. IV drugs are added as needed. A typical set includes, adrenaline, amiodarone, adesonine, fentanyl, morphine, midazolam, naloxone, flumazenile, TXA and a few other drugs. On some trips I also carry a separate medications kit, manufactured by StatPacks: This small bag is actually very handy and meds can be kept neatly organized while also easily accessible. Typically I carry a selection of antibiotics, painkillers, relaxants, medicine for stomach etc. Feel free to comment or ask anything! I hope you enjoyed the pictures. In overall I think that the 5.11 All Hazards Prime is a great backpack for this kind of use. Not too big but big enough for everything essential.