The Worst-Case Scenario Survival Handbook (Paperback)

Travel (Worst Case Scenario #WORS)

By Joshua Piven, David Borgenicht

Chronicle Books, 9780811831314, 176pp.

Publication Date: March 1, 2001

Other Editions of This Title:
Digital Audiobook (1/10/2011)
Digital Audiobook (1/10/2011)
Digital Audiobook (1/10/2011)
Digital Audiobook (1/10/2011)
Hardcover (4/30/2019)
Paperback (10/1/1999)
Hardcover (3/5/2013)
Hardcover (4/1/2006)
Compact Disc (5/1/2001)
Analog Audio Cassette (5/15/2003)
Paperback (12/2/2004)
Paperback (10/14/2005)
Paperback (9/1/2002)
Paperback (9/1/2003)
Paperback (4/1/2002)
Paperback (3/1/2003)

List Price: 14.95*
* Individual store prices may vary.

Description

If you have to leave home, TAKE THIS BOOK! The team that brought you The Worst-Case Scenario Survival Handbook now helps you navigate the perils of travel. Learn what to do when the tarantula crawls up your leg, the riptide pulls you out to sea, the sandstorms headed your way, or your camel just wont stop. Find out how to pass a bribe, remove leeches, climb out of a well, survive a fall onto subway tracks, catch a fish without a rod, and preserve a severed limb. Hands-on, step-by-step instructions show you how to survive these and dozens of other adventures. An appendix of travel tips, useful phrases, and gestures to avoid will also ensure your safe return. Because you just never know...


About the Author

Joshua Piven is a writer, editor, and Web site designer who lives in Philadelphia. He's ready for anything.

David Borgenicht is a Philadelphia-based writer whose own worst-case scenario involved a heavy-armored vehicle in Pakistan.


Praise For The Worst-Case Scenario Survival Handbook: Travel (Worst Case Scenario #WORS)

PEOPLE
Quick: You're on an elevator when the cable snaps, plunging you into free fall. What do you do? Jump in the air at the moment of impact, right? Sure, except that the elevator "will likely collapse...and crush you," note the authors of the bestseller The Worst-Case Scenario Survival Handbook. The right answer: Lie flat on the floor to distribute the impact. In deadpan tone, Piven and Borgenicht advise how to survive a plane crash, remove a leech (burning it off will make it regurgitate, causing infection who knew?) and escape from the trunk of a car. The scenarios owe a debt to action flick clich's how often do you find yourself leaping from rooftop to rooftop? but their utter implausibility doesn't make this read any less riveting.