The simplest way to prevent post-disaster breakdowns in a community is to adopt a solid understanding that each member takes personal responsibility and prepare their own households. The missing piece of the preparedness puzzle is a community that encourages individual readiness. Rather than waiting on someone or an organization to rescue them, they rescue themselves.
On average, we spend over 50 hours a week away from our homes. Chances are, if a sudden disaster occurs, it could be when we are away from our home base and preps.
There has never been a more appropriate time to start stocking up on long life foods that can see you through a crisis. Likewise, if you know nothing about growing vegetables this summer would be an excellent time to learn, best to make mistakes before an event than during it.
Introducing my newly published book, “The Prepper’s Blueprint: The Step-By-Step Guide To Help You Through Any Disaster.” Learn more about this all-encompassing preparedness resource that will help you prepare for any type of disaster – both big and small.
Potatoes are not time intensive and give a large, nutritionally worthwhile yield for a small amount of effort, something that may well be a major consideration in the future.
The current world is at it’s peak as far as consumption is concerned. With our finite resources, it’s time we begin exploring alternatives.
An antibiotic-resistant superbug that has long been a problem in hospitals and other health care settings has found a new reservoir: U.S. homes.
In the grand scheme of things, each of us can make a profound difference in our carbon footprint by making some slight changes to how we live. Here are 7 ways we can be more earth-friendly and sustainable.
Are you ready for the first 72 hours of an emergency or natural disaster? If an unforeseen event should happen, sustainable and reusable supplies are great tools for you and your family. Here are several eco-friendly and health conscious ways to prepare for the possibility of an emergency.