A Complete First-aid Kit for Camping and Road Trips

Stay safe during your camping and traveling adventures! Check out our list of items that should be included in a well-stocked and complete first-aid kit for camping and road trips. And remember, it’s important to learn how to use these items properly and seek medical help if an injury or condition is severe. This is not medical advice. You should always seek professional assistance when there’s an injury or an emergency situation.

Note that each of the following is an Amazon affiliate link, meaning if you purchase using these links I may receive a small commission and you help make this website possible. Each of these are products I trust and recommend without reservation.

If you want to skip buying individual items here’s the first-aid kit I recommend.

RHINO RESCUE IFAK Trauma First Aid Kit, FSA HSA Eligible, Molle Medical Pouch for Car Home Travel Hiking (Multicam)
  • [IFAK TRAUMA FIRST RESPONSE KIT] – TOUROAM IFAK well-built for emergencies during the outdoor adventure, hunting, camping, travel, disaster, and accident, which is ready for first responders, etc
  • [MASSIVE HAEMORRHAGE & CIRCULATORY CARE] – Compact survival first aid supplies for bleeding control includingIs raeli battle compress bandage, self-adhering bandage, Cleaning Pad and non-adherent pad.
  • [BONE FRACTURE TREATMENT] – 36-inch medical splint is lightweight, reusable and waterproof, moldable and soft to cut, designed for immobilizing bone and soft tissue injuries in an emergency; 2-inch self cohesive bandage secures the limb from moving.
  • [MOLLE COMPATIBLE & LARGE SIZE UPGRADED] – Upgraded size(8 “H x 7.5 “W x 3.8” D) could give you more than enough space for all ifak supplies, applies for both solo adventurer and team. Durable MOLLE straps with snaps allow attaching the EMT pouch to any MOLLE compatible gear.
  • [RIP AWAY EMT POUCH & FULLY OPENED 2-WAYS ZIPEER] – Rip-away panel allows for quick “Grab and Go” detachment universal adjustable backing attaches to any vehicle headrest. The well-made 2-way open zipper and removable pouch could help you release and access the emergency supplies quickly.

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Otherwise, you may prefer building your own kit with items you already have supplemented with items from this list:

  1. Band-Aids: Pack a variety of sizes to cover small cuts and blisters.
  2. Antiseptic wipes: Use these to clean wounds and prevent infection.
  3. Gauze pads: Include a few sterile gauze pads to dress larger wounds.
  4. Adhesive tape: Use it to secure gauze pads and bandages in place.
  5. Tweezers: A pair of tweezers can help remove ticks, splinters, or stingers.
  6. Scissors: Pack a pair of blunt-tip scissors to cut tape and clothing if needed.
  7. Disposable gloves: Use gloves to protect against contamination when giving first aid.
  8. Cotton balls and swabs: These can be used for applying antiseptics or cleaning wounds.
  9. Pain relievers: Include age-appropriate pain relievers like acetaminophen or ibuprofen.
  10. Thermometer: A digital thermometer can help check for fever or hypothermia.
  11. Antihistamines: These are useful for treating allergic reactions or bug bites.
  12. Cold pack: Include an instant cold pack to reduce swelling or relieve pain.
  13. Burn ointment: Pack a small tube of burn ointment for treating minor burns.
  14. Safety pins: These can be used to fasten bandages or secure slings.
  15. Elastic bandage: Include a roll of elastic bandage for wrapping sprains or strains.
  16. Emergency contact information booklet: Write down important phone numbers and medical information.
  17. First aid manual: Keep a basic first aid guide for reference in case of emergencies.
  18. Personal medications: If you take any regular medications, make sure to bring an adequate supply. Use this pill organizer to keep things compact and sorted.
  19. A handy soft case to hold your First-Aid supplies
  • Kevin

    About the Author

    Hi, I'm Kevin and I love getting outside. I want my articles to be as helpful as possible so that you can learn to enjoy getting outside more often yourself. So leave a comment if you have a question, find a typo, or think I missed something. I'd love to hear from you.

    You can learn more about me and find more of my articles here.

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