First, weclome to the group NoahGoldFox!
I agree with the comments that advise not to buy a pre-assembled kit that represents someone else's idea of the right tools for you.
That being said, common sense dictates that you have the tools and skills to make fire, provide shelter, drink water and eat food.
A good fire steel is a must have. I've had great luck with the Light My Fire brand FireSteel and FireKnife. My Wife and I spend as much time camping in our motor home as possible and usually prefer camping where there are no services (electricity/water/sewer/etc.). A camp fire is a must and is always our favorite way to cook our meals. When it's time to start a camp fire, we leave the matches and lighters packed away and bring out the FireSteel. Starting a fire with just a steel requires good tinder and kindling. Cotton balls infused with petrolium jelly work well as do many commercial products like Tinder-Quick. My favorite tinder is thin peelings of birch bark... I can usually get flame with 4 or 5 strikes on the steel. Then it's up to the prepared kindling to do its job. Firemaking requires some practice, but it's not hard and it's very rewarding. Oh... stay away from the magneseum fire tools.. they just suck.
A good fixed-blade knife is a good tool to have. I prefer a longer fixed carbon steel blade which can be "batonned" for turning firewood into kindling, used for light chopping, etc. I've gotten a lot of miles out of my Kellam Wolf Pack "Slasher". Its 7" blade works well for batonning and quality steel holds an edge very well. There are lots of good, yet reasonably priced knives that would fill this role.... think Gerber, Cold Steel, etc. ...and don't forget a sharpener to keep that edge keen.
Something in which you can boil water / cook food is high in the list. It can be as simple as a GSI Stanless bottle cup (a stainless cup with folding handles, in which a 1L Nalgene bottle conveniently fits) or a full stainless steel mess kit. Start small and work your way up to whatever level makes you comfortable. I have a full mess kit, but mostly use just the GSI cup.
You've got to have water... Something like a LifeStraw or a Katadyn water purification bottle would serve you well.
A servicable emergency shelter can be made from a tarp (or two) and some rope. Paracord is relatively inexpensive, quite strong and packs light. I've always got a few hundred feet handy.
I'll stop here, but you get the idea. Start with the basics and build a kit that will suit your personal needs. Once you get an idea of what you'll want to carry, then you'll have the fun of finding the right pack in which you can carry it all