We all have holes in our preparedness supplies. Here are five cost effective ways to store water for emergencies.
The day may come when you will need to get creative in how to purify your water. Your life may depend on it.
Did you know that if you have 1,000 square feet of roof and it rains an inch or two one day, that one rainfall has provided you with 600-1,200 gallons of water falling from your roof?
This water filtration system is Ready Nutrition’s Prep of the Week. It’s simple to use, user-friendly, inexpensive, has an instruction booklet that covers all the variables – and can fit into your pocket.
Between droughts and natural emergencies, many communities have gone without water in recent years. Now is the time to store a supply of water before the next disaster strikes.
While everyone knows that you can tap maple trees for their syrup, birch and walnut trees can also be tapped.
The conservation is not a mere “greening” but an exercise in supply and logistics…stretching your resources to the maximum of their conservation and employment.
This may be one of the easiest ways to collect water in the wintertime.
With water being one of your main survival priorities, you want to know multiple ways of procuring water in an emergency situation. Knowing the hidden sources of water in your area and how to procure it will keep you alive.
There’s quite a few ways to keep water but the big questions are how much water to save and what’s the best way to keep it safe?
There will be times when we must draw upon our survival knowledge to help us continue on. Knowing how to find this basic, yet necessary skill could save your life.
Using the information from Part 1 & 2, the setup of a water system, decontamination station, and rain catchment procedures entailed to blend all parts together.
Bottled water is a popular item to store in case of an emergency. So then why is there an expiration date on bottled water?
Water is essential to life. Having a way of providing your family with clean drinking water is vital. Learn ways to create water sources for longer term emergencies.
Here are four ways to effectively remove up to 90%-95% of fluoride and other harmful chemicals in you water.
Most people don’t think they need to worry about dehydration. But there is a chronic form of dehydration that does not have the sudden and intense nature of the acute form.
Size doesn’t matter! Some of the best water filtration systems out there cannot prevent all viruses and germs from contaminating drinking water. Know what you are up against and learn how to minimize the risk.
Water is still a top priority for winter survival. This is the simplest way to harvest water in the wintertime – and it’s right outside.
If society were to break down tomorrow, the value of the things we own and the skills we have would be turned on its head.
Mandatory quarantine increases the chances of sensory deprivation and can be overwhelming if you are not ready for it. Symptoms from sensory deprivation, often include anxiety, sensory illusions, or even distortions of time and perception. In animal experiments, solitude has been shown to cause psychosis. The best chance to avoid this is by knowing how to keep yourself busy.
Time is money and if you’re one of the Broke Folk, it’s important to free up both of these. For a better quality of life, here are some frugal living tips to get your simplified life on track.
Having a storable protein source for your emergency supplies is paramount to your survival. One such frugal food is the humble package of ground beef. Here are 4 ways to use this versatile protein food source.
To decrease the chances of an infectious illness spreading and infecting other household members, consider setting up a sick room. Learn what supplies should be on hand and some preventative measures that will ensure the illness is contained.
Survival seeds are one of those long-term preparedness measures that every family should have. If the days come when a survival garden is needed, the family will be happy to have invested in such an important prep item.
PVC is some pretty versatile stuff. PVC stands for polyvinyl chloride, and it can be found both in rigid or in flexible forms. There are also different uses as per the variance in capabilities.
This bartering guide will provide basics with a common-sense no nonsense approach that will enable you to maximize your potential in a post-collapse event.
You likely already keep a supply of basics like vegetables, fruits, meats, poultry, and grains in your freezer. However, there some items that can be frozen that might surprise you.
Here’s how to build an emergency pantry that is packed with nutritious, shelf-stable foods that will help your family keep energy levels up.
The lack of sanitation facilities following a major disaster can bring serious health risks.