Yes, SeaWorld and others are exploiting, and cruelly, the handful of Orcas that they have. But the total number of Orcas in captivity, worldwide, is 45, of which 32 are captive-bred. This is against a very conservative worldwide population of 50,000.
That means approximately 0.09% of killer whales are in captivity. And, looking at the statistics of known captured Orcas throughout the last century, and approximate by-catch/known capture deaths, the total number of Orcas that have been taken from the wild is an almost immeasurably small percentage of estimated global wild populations.
This is not to excuse it - far from it. I applaud you championing the captive Orcas. But it needs to be put into context - these handful of animals are now virtually always captive bred, so their plight has no bearing on the conservation of the species. Nor do they have any impact on global whaling issues. This isn't a whaling issue at all - certainly nothing like the issues you discuss later when referring to the Japanese.
The numbers we are talking about are dwarfed when put next to one of humanity's most heinous crimes - the treatment of animals bred for consumption. Animals die in their billions, worldwide, having suffered a dreadful, painful, short life. A great many meet their end in terror and agony. I would urge you to continue to champion the SeaWorld Orcas. But please, please spend a little while reading Peta, Viva!, and Earthlings literature. Although it is a little sensationalist, the Earthlings film covers a wide spectrum of the terrible way we humans treat animals on this planet. It's on YT in its entirety - please have a watch and let me know what you think.
Unpack everything, wash/clean if necessary, then clothes go in a gear cupboard.
I have a 70l duffle that I keep everything else in - it lives on the bottom of said gear wardrobe. In there, I have three open boxes - gloves/buffs/hats; headtorches/first aid/repair kits; socks. Also in the bag are ice axes, crampons, dry bags. It's put in in the order I tend to use it - so obviously the winter stuff is right at the bottom.
Then rucksacks go on top of the bag.
I tend to pack the night before, and when I'm writing a route card for the wife, I usually write a kitlist, so I know what I'm doing. Then it's all out ready, so alarm goes off, I'm up and out in 20 minutes.