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  1. #6681
    Senior Member Airbornesapper07's Avatar
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    2 YEARS ALONE | BUILDING LOG CABIN LIKE OUR FOREFATHERS






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    COUPLE BUILDS A LIFE ON THEIR OWN LAND FROM SCRATCH INCLUDING ALL MODERN CONVENIENCES






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    THIS OFF GRID LOG CABIN IS MY NOAH'S ARK / 3 YEARS OF WORK IN 30 MINUTES






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  4. #6684
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    How to Grow 100 Pounds of Potatoes in 4 Sq Feet

    Tuesday, May 3, 2022 12:27



    Small space gardening is both efficient and convenient. Being able to produce food without a large area is a truly useful skill for any survivalist, and few foods are better for survival than potatoes.
    They keep for a long time, are extremely versatile and filling, and just about everyone likes them. Seriously, have you ever met someone who doesn’t enjoy potatoes one way or another?
    Now, learn how to grow potatoes in a box with this easy and inexpensive DIY square garden design. Read on and think about all the great food you could make with the pounds of potatoes you’ll grow using this easy guide
    How to Build a Box to Grow 100 Pounds of Potatoes In





    Before we get to growing potatoes, let’s first build this 4 by 4 wooden box. You can reuse reclaimed woods or wooden pallets for this project but make sure you use those which are food grade.
    What’s best about this raised garden beds design is you can use this box for growing potatoes, again and again, for different growing seasons.

    • 6 2×6″ boards, 8 ft. long
    • 1 2×2″ board, 12 ft. long
    • 96 2 and 1/2″ wood screws



    Instructions


    1. The first step is cutting the 2×2 inches board into pieces of 33 inches in length; four pieces will be enough. Then, take the 2×6 boards and cut those into 12 lengths of 21inches and 12 lengths of 24 inches.
    2. Make some screw holes in these and attach the bottom row on the 2×2 boards.
    3. Place this part of the vertical garden over the soil, fill with mulch and plant potatoes about 4 inches deep. Remember each layer which you plant must have its sides boarded up.
    4. Now, let them grow a bit. When the vines reach some 12 inches above the soil, it’s time to add another set of boards and fill the space with dirt. Make sure you don’t cover more than a third of the plant.
    5. Do the same for each layer until you finish the box.
    6. In order to harvest your potatoes, take out the screws from the bottom board. With your hands reach in the box and grab your potatoes.
    7. Replace boards and soil and the layer is good to go again. After the necessary time, remove the second board and have yourself a handful of potatoes.
    8. Read some more off the internet about growing potatoes to make sure you do it right.



    How to Build a Potato Box video from Kain Outdoors:










    Watch this video from Arnboat to give you a preview of your potato box harvest:



    (15374) Farmer Arnie Potato Box Harvest - YouTube


    Now you know you don’t need a huge vegetable garden to grow potatoes. A small garden design used wisely will give you all you need to grow food which can actually give you the sustenance you and your family needs.

    WOODWORKING VIDEOS
    Books can be your best pre-collapse investment.

    Carnivore’s Bible (is a wellknown meat processor providing custom meat processing services locally andacross the state of Montana and more. Whether your needs are for domestic meator wild game meat processing)
    The Lost Book of Remedies PDF ( contains a series of medicinal andherbal recipes to make home made remedies from medicinal plants and herbs.Chromic diseases and maladies can be overcome by taking the remediesoutlined in this book. The writer claims that his grandfather was taughtherbalism and healing whilst in active service during world war twoand that he has treated many soldiers with his home made cures. )
    Easy Cellar(Info about building and managing your root cellar, plus printable plans. The book on building and using root cellars – The Complete Root Cellar Book.)

    The Lost Ways (Learn the long forgotten secrets that helped our forefathers survive famines,wars,economic crisis and anything else life threw at them)
    LOST WAYS 2 ( Wordof the day: Prepare! And do it the old fashion way, like our fore-fathers did it and succeed longbefore us,because what lies ahead of us will require all the help we can get. Watch this video and learn the 3 skills that ensured our ancestors survival in hard times offamine and war.)

    SOURCE :https://www.prepperfortress.com/how-to-grow-100-pounds-of-potatoes-in-4-sq-feet/

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  5. #6685
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    3D PRINTED CONCRETE HOUSE, PRINTED IN 48 HOURS





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    AWR HAWKINS SHOWS POWER OF "MACK-DADDY" 500 AUTO MAX AR-PLATFORM RIFLE





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    (15647) Stocking NEW HOMESTEAD POND with GIANT Fish (Don Catches a BIG'N!) - Erosion Control, Maple Syrup - YouTube

    Stocking NEW HOMESTEAD POND with GIANT Fish (Don Catches a BIG'N!) - Erosion Control, Maple Syrup

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    Modern Self Reliance

    270K subscribers

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    Learn to make your own infant formula that’s far healthier than store-bought processed formula

    Friday, May 13, 2022 by: Ethan Huff
    8,920VIEWS


    (Natural News) The ongoing baby formula shortage has many parents concerned, but there is no need to panic. These simple, easy-to-make recipes will provide your little ones with more nutrition than anything they could ever get from a store-bought powder.
    Each of these recipes was lovingly created by the nutrition experts at the Weston A. Price Foundation (WAPF), which is dedicated to teaching people about whole foods made traditionally for optimal health.
    The first one contains raw cow’s milk, which unfortunately is not available in every state or area. To see if raw milk is available near you, visit the Real Milk website.
    Just to be clear, the following recipe can still be made with pasteurized commercial milk. It will not be as healthy, but it is still better than any store-bought processed formula that you might find.
    Raw Milk Baby Formula

    Since human breastmilk is naturally richer in whey, lactose, vitamin C, niacin, and long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acids than cow’s milk, as well as leaner in casein (milk protein), WAPF developed this recipe to render the cow’s milk as close as possible in composition to human breastmilk.
    The recipe also contains gelatin, which makes the formula easier for babies to digest (this one makes 36 servings).
    Ingredients:
    • 2 cups whole, raw cow’s milk, preferably from pasture-fed cows
    • 1/4 cup homemade liquid whey (Note: Do not use powdered whey or whey from making cheese, which will cause the formula to curdle. Only use homemade whey made from yoghurt, kefir, or separated raw milk – see recipe at WAPF website.)
    • 4 tablespoons of lactose (available from Radiant Life, which you can also reach at 888-593-8333)
    • 1/4 teaspoon Bifidobacterium infantis
    • 1/2 teaspoon unflavored high-vitamin or high-vitamin fermented cod liver oil or 1 teaspoon regular cod liver oil (see WAPF’s recommendations)
    • 1/2 teaspoon high-vitamin butter oil (optional)
    • 1 teaspoon expeller-pressed sunflower oil
    • 1 teaspoon extra virgin olive oil (Note: Always be sure to use the real thing.)
    • 2 teaspoons coconut oil
    • 2 teaspoons Frontier brand nutritional yeast flakes
    • 2 teaspoons gelatin (Collagen hydrolysate is not recommended; see WAPF shopping guide for recommendations.)
    • 1-7/8 cups filtered water
    • 1/4 teaspoon acerola cherry powder
    Instructions:
    • Put 2 cups filtered water into Pyrex measuring pitcher and remove 2 tablespoons (leaving 1-7/8 cups water)
    • Pour half of water into pan, place over medium flame
    • Add gelatin and lactose to pan, let dissolve stirring occasionally
    • Once dissolved, remove from heat and add remaining water to cool mixture
    • Stir in coconut oil and optional high-vitamin butter oil, stir until melted
    • Place remaining ingredients into blender
    • Add water mixture and blend for three seconds
    • Place in glass bottles or jars and refrigerate
    • Before feeding to baby, warm bottles by placing in hot water or bottle warmer
    This same recipe can be made with goat milk as well, but just be aware that goat milk lacks folate and is low in vitamin B12, both of which are vital nutrients for developing infants.
    Adding more nutritional yeast to the goat milk formula will help provide extra folate. To compensate for low levels of B12, add 2 teaspoons of organic, raw chicken liver that was frozen for 14 days and finely grated.
    Liver-Based Formula

    WAPF’s liver-based formula also closely mimics the nutritional profile of mother’s milk. This one absolutely must include coconut oil, which is the only ingredient that provides the special medium-chain saturated fats found in mother’s milk.
    Ingredients:
    • 3-3/4 cups homemade beef or chicken broth
    • 2 ounces organic liver, cut into small pieces
    • 5 tablespoons lactose
    • 1/4 teaspoon Bifidobacterium infantis
    • 1/4 cup homemade liquid whey
    • 1 tablespoon coconut oil
    • 1/2 teaspoon unflavored high-vitamin or high-vitamin fermented cod liver oil or 1 teaspoon regular cod liver oil
    • 1 teaspoon unrefined sunflower oil
    • 2 teaspoons extra virgin olive oil
    • 1/4 teaspoon acerola cherry powder
    Instructions:
    • Simmer liver gently in broth until meat is fully cooked
    • Liquefy using handheld blender or food processor
    • Once liver has cooled, stir in remaining ingredients
    • Store in very clean glass or stainless steel container
    • To serve, stir formula well and pour 6 to 8 ounces in very clean glass bottle
    • Attach clean nipple and set in pan of simmering water until formula is warm but not hot to touch, shake well, and feed to baby (never heat formula in microwave)
    Some readers are probably wondering why both of these recipes contain vegetable oils like sunflower and olive oil. The answer is that vegetable oils are very high in linoleic acid, which serves as a precursor for arachidonic acid, which along with DHA is necessary for proper infant development.
    At four months, a baby’s first solid food should be an egg-yolk based formula, the recipe for which is available at the WAPF website, along with a simple recipe for fortifying commercial baby formula if you need a simpler shortcut.
    The recipe for making your own homemade whey is also provided there along with additional tips for making the recipe process for all baby formulas as simple and organized as possible.
    Take some time to peruse the WAPF website as it contains a trove of useful information about nutrition for both babies and adults alike.
    “It takes me about 10 minutes now to mix up a batch,” says WAPF chapter leader Sarah Pope about her success in making highly nutritious homemade baby formula quickly and easily, offering the following additional tips:
    • Set all tools, ingredients, and recipe on counter
    • Measure 2 cups water, remove 2 tbsp
    • Put half of water in small saucepan
    • Turn dial on stove to 3.5 (low heat)
    • Add gelatin and lactose and set coconut oil nearby
    • Stir with baking spatula
    • In blender, add milk and whey (put back in fridge)
    • Add all dry ingredients (put back in cabinet or fridge)
    • Then add all oils (except coconut)
    • Stir water mixture again
    • Take off heat, add coconut oil
    • Stir slowly until melted
    • Add remaining water and pour into blender
    • Blend for three seconds
    • Add cream and stir
    More healthy home recipes can be found at Superfoods.news.

    Sources for this article include:
    WestonAPrice.org
    NaturalNews.com
    NaturalNews.com

    Learn to make your own infant formula that’s far healthier than store-bought processed formula – NaturalNews.com

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  9. #6689
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    Give the recipe to the ILLEGAL ALIENS and bus them back over the border!

    They can feed their own damn kids and pay for it out of their pockets!
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    TO BECOME AN AMERICAN YOU MUST CHANGE YOUR VALUES ...NOT YOUR LOCATION

    STAY HOME AND BUILD AMERICA ON YOUR SOIL

  10. #6690
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    24 Lost Gardening Tips from 100 Years Ago

    Saturday, May 14, 2022 10:25





    While many things improve with age and advanced technology, there are some things that stand the test of time. What worked perfectly a century ago is still just as effective and useful today as it was then. Here are some great gardening tips from the early 1900’s.
    100 years ago Gallaher Ltd printed a short “How-To” series, with clever hints for emergency situations. The cards were distributed with packs of cigarettes. All the pictures bellow are part of the George Arents Collection, The New York Public Library. Please enjoy the article.


    Vegetables

    #1. How To Make Potatoes Yield Good Crops

    Placing potato tubers in shallow boxes in a light location, safe from freezing temperatures in the early spring gets your crop off to a good start. Leave them there until March or April when it’s time to plant. Small shoots or sprouts should have emerged from the eyes. Leave only a few of the large ones on each tuber by rubbing off the smallest shoots. This will ensure that your crop will contain a minimum of the smaller tubers. Planting potatoes that are already sprouted versus those in a dormant state yields heavier crops.

    #2. How To Make a Potato Clamp



    Potatoes, onions, apples, beets, pears and flower bulbs or roots such as dahlias and gladioli can be safely stored out in the open. A layer of straw is first put on the ground which the tubers and others are then placed upon. The second layer of about 6 inches of straw is then put over them. Around this heap, a trench should be dug with the soil being thrown up over the straw until it is also about 6 inches deep. At the top, a ventilation hole of about 6 inches in diameter should be left open and then stopped up with straw. Here is an easy recipe that shows you how to make potato flakes with 5 years shelf life (without refrigeration).

    RELATED : HOW TO GROW POTATOES: EASY POTATO GROWING METHODS FOR ALL SITUATIONS

    #3. How To Plant Potatoes


    Heavy soil preparation for potatoes starts in the fall with ridging up the ground. Raking it over in the spring and then digging it over just before planting are the next steps. The sprouted and dis-budded tubers are planted in March in rather shallow trenches that are about 2 feet apart and 7 inches deep. Be sure to amend the soil with manure before planting. Tubers are to be placed 12-15 inches apart with the soil lightly raked over them. Earth them up with a hoe once the stems are about 4 inches above the ground.

    #4. How To Store Onions


    Onions should be pulled up when their leaves have browned. In order to ripen them, lay them on their sides in the sun. If it is wet, place them on sacks in a covered location until they can be put back in the sunshine, turning them several times to ripen evenly. A popular storage method is to plait the onions into a type of rope which can then be hung up on a hook or nail in a sheltered place. This “rope” is made by folding the onion leaves around a straw skein or core and then binding the leaves with heavy string. Find out how to buy and store 260 pounds of food for just $8


    #5. How To Divide and Replant Rhubarb


    Rhubarb is a plant that can be left alone in one spot for several years. Once it stops growing vigorously it is time to divide and replant. It does best in shady locations as full sun can dry the soil out too quickly. February and March are the best months to divide rhubarb. Use a spade to gently lift and divide large clumps ensuring that each clump has buds attached to the roots. Replant these pieces about 3 feet apart in ground that is deeply dug with manured soil. Cover the tops with approximately 3 inches of soil.

    #6. How To Plant Cabbages


    To get a late fall and winter supply of cabbage, they must be planted in March. Sowing more at intervals until the beginning of August will provide spring and summer produce. 1 ounce of seed will cover approximately 5 square yards. The seedlings will need to be thinned in order for the strongest plants to survive and thrive. A spacing of 24 inches is enough for most varieties. Watering should be done before planting versus after.

    #7. Cabbage Plants



    In February early cabbage varieties can be sown in a warm frame in pans or boxes. Hardening them off should happen before they become crowded and before planting. The seedlings will turn quickly and be ready for harvest in the summer. Don’t plant any that don’t have a heart or are blind.
    RELATED : Wild Lettuce The Best Natural Painkiller That Grows In Your Backyard

    #8. How to Grow Peas


    Peas need to be sown properly to ensure a good crop and to avoid wasting seed. To harvest peas in July and August, plant seeds in intervals of 7-10 days during March and April. Make a drill of about 12 inches wide and 1 ½ inches deep in well manured and deeply dug ground. Each of the drills will accommodate three rows of peas spaced about 3 inches apart and lightly covered with soil. Gorse clippings placed in the drill can help deter mice and rodents.


    #9. Raising Early Peas


    Drench cut turves with a light brine solution and then lay them out (grass-side up) for the birds to clear the bugs and worms. Once this is done, sow the seed in thick lines on each turf, covering them with fine soil. Keep the frame closed until plants begin to appear. To plant seedlings in March or April, lift the turves from the frame and place the strips in the prepared ground. Shore them up with soil and stake them in your preferred manner.

    #10. How To Plant Asparagus


    A bed for two rows of asparagus plants needs to be about 3 to 4 feet wide with a trench of about 2 feet wide and 1 foot deep between the beds. Plant the asparagus about 4 inches from the top with the roots spread to each side of the ridges. Do this quickly as their roots are very sensitive to the air. The rows should be 18-24 inches apart with at least 9 inches from the edges of the bed. 18 inches should be left between the plants as they do not like to be crowded or placed in soggy soil conditions.

    #11. How To Grow Runner Beans


    There are two common methods to stake and train your runner beans. The first way is to place pairs of 8-10 foot stakes at intervals of 1 foot. Each pair should be crossed approximately 6 feet from the ground and then attached to a horizontal cross bar or stake. Use twine to secure them.
    The second method is to build a support in the shape of a “T” and place it at the ends of each row. Connect the “T”s using three pieces of wire attached at the the bottom of the “T” and one at the end of each arm or crosspiece. Tie pieces of twine from the top wires to the bottom at intervals of about 1 foot.


    Fruit Trees

    #12. How To Plant Trees


    To plant a tree, dig a hole about a foot deep that is about a foot wider than the roots themselves. Allow for adequate drainage by forking up the bottom, adding 6 or 7 inches of good soil as you go. Before adding the tree, make sure the roots have been soaked and that any stragglers or damaged rootlets have been removed.
    Place the tree in the hole with the roots spread out, don’t let them become bunched or knotted up and then cover them with soil. To settle the tree, shake it occasionally as you are backfilling the hole and tread the ground lightly to pack the soil. Don’t forget to drive a stout stake into the ground to help support the stem, but don’t attach it until about a month has passed. Here are the 10 trees every survivalist should know and why.

    #13. How to Espalier Apple Trees


    Apple trees in bloom, especially when trained to act as an espalier or hedge between gardens are a lovely addition. Plant two-year-old espaliers with four to five branches already in place in a sheltered location with good soil. During the first two years of growth allow the tree to blossom, but don’t let it set fruit.

    #14. How To Prune Young Apple Trees


    Proper pruning of young fruit trees is important to encourage strong branches that can stand a heavy load. This may mean no harvest for the first two years but will ensure years full of fruit after that.
    Plant the apple tree in the fall. That winter cut the branches back to about 18 inches to encourage bud growth in the spring. Make the cuts just above a bud that is pointed in the direction you will want the new branch to grow.

    #15. How To Preserve the Flavor of Apples


    Store dessert apples in a cool, moist location such as a cellar or a small shed with a dirt floor and thatched roof to preserve these late fruits. By wrapping each apple in oiled paper and placing them in either a wooden box or storage tray, you can save them for months.
    If you don’t have a storage room or building, you can bury the apples in the ground and cover them with about 6 inches of dirt or make apple sugar. Don’t try this with any varieties but the apples that ripen in the winter and later.
    RELATED : Pioneer Lessons From The Past That Can Save Your Life In The Future

    #16. How To Grease Band Fruit Trees


    Every September it is common to see bands of grease-proof paper ringing the trunks of fruit trees. This is an important maintenance task to ensure wingless moths won’t be able to lay their eggs in the fall. The caterpillars that hatch from these eggs can destroy entire crops. The bands are coated with a special grease to trap the moths and tied at the top and bottom to make sure the insects can’t go beneath the paper.


    #17. How To Prune Root Cordon Fruit Trees


    Cordon fruit trees with their one to three stems are welcome in small and large gardens alike. They can be trained to grow on a trellis or against a fence or wall. Summer and fall pruning of branches must be done to keep the tree’s shape. Root pruning is advised as well or the tree will begin to bear less fruit even while growing well. This is best done in late October or November by exposing the thick roots and trimming them back to within about 15 inches of the base. Cover again with fresh soil to protect them.

    Berry Bushes, Canes, and Vines

    #18. How To Thin Raspberry Canes


    To encourage growth for the next summer, newly planted canes should be shortened and thinned out to a maximum of two suckers. It is always the wisest course to not allow too many suckers to grow as they will weaken the plant and cause a light crop. Keep only the strongest canes and thin the rest in following years.



    #19. How To “Top” Raspberry Canes

    Proper pruning of raspberry canes is the key to a heavy crop. Summer-fruiting raspberries are pruned twice a year. After harvest, the canes are cut to the ground with four or five of the new shoots being tied to the support as their replacements. In February the “topping” is done which consists of pruning the tops of any canes that reach above the wire supports. The fall-fruiting varieties are to be cut down in March.

    #20. How To Prune Gooseberry Bushes


    October to the end of January is the best time to prune gooseberries. All wild growth and straggling tips must be removed while leaving the center of the bush open. During the winter the ground needs to be worked up, manure added if needed, and all weeds removed in order for the water and nutrients to sink in.



    #21. How To Prune Black Currant Bushes

    December is when any weak growth or dead wood should be cut away from black currant bushes. You can propagate black currants in two different manners. Take 8-inch cuttings with the buds removed from the lower half and plant them at about 4 inches deep in November.
    The second method is removing and then replanting any suckers from October until pruning time in December. Out in the open black currant bushes need about 5 feet of space between them. 3 feet or so is sufficient if they have a wall or support behind them.

    #22. How To Prune Young Red Currant Bushes


    Hard pruning of newly planted red currant bushes is required in winter to ensure well-branched bushes full of fruit buds in the spring. If the pruning is done lightly, the bush will only grow on top and leave the lower half bare. Autumn planted bushes should be taken down by one-half or two-thirds if the plant isn’t hardy in that first winter. If they are being planted in the winter or early spring, prune them before planting. Cut the small, weaker shoots and only leave the strongest branches.

    Strawberries

    #23. How To Protect a Strawberry Bed

    A
    light wooden frame covered with netting is a great way to protect your fruit. Strawberries enjoy a light compost mixture consisting of two parts of rich, sandy loam with one part leaf mold and sand. Mulching with manure in March and surrounding the plants with straw in May will make for cleaner fruit at harvest. Water regularly in June and add a liquid manure fertilizer once the fruit color begins to change.

    #24. How To Propagate Strawberries


    Strawberries are easy to multiply by simply pinning down runners from the main plant in June or July. Within a month or two, the new plants have rooted and are ready to be removed and planted elsewhere. For forcing, allow new runners to take root in pots that have been sunk in the soil near the main plant. When well-rooted, they can be potted up and put on an outdoors cinder bed until October. They can then be moved to the frame until January when the greenhouse treatment can finish them off.
    RELATED : How To Store Meat For Years Without Refrigeration

    Our grandfathers had more knowledge than any of us today and thrived even when modern conveniences were not available. They were able to produce and store their food for long periods of time. The Lost Ways is the most comprehensive book available. All the knowledge our grandfathers had, in one place.Here’s just a glimpse of what you’ll find in the book:
    Table Of Contents:
    Making Your Own Beverages: Beer to Stronger Stuff
    Ginger Beer: Making Soda the Old Fashioned Way
    How North American Indians and Early Pioneers Made Pemmican
    Wild West Guns for SHTF and a Guide to Rolling Your Own Ammo
    How Our Forefathers Built Their Sawmills, Grain Mills,and Stamping Mills
    How Our Ancestors Made Herbal Poultice to Heal Their Wounds
    What Our Ancestors Were Foraging For? or How to Wildcraft Your Table
    How North California Native Americans Built Their Semi-subterranean Roundhouses
    Our Ancestors’Guide to Root Cellars
    Good Old Fashioned Cooking on an Open Flame
    Learning from Our Ancestors How to Preserve Water
    Learning from Our Ancestors How to Take Care of Our Hygiene When There Isn’t Anything to Buy
    How and Why I Prefer to Make Soap with Modern Ingredients
    Temporarily Installing a Wood-Burning Stove during Emergencies
    Making Traditional and Survival Bark Bread…….
    Trapping in Winter for Beaver and Muskrat Just like Our Forefathers Did
    How to Make a Smokehouse and Smoke Fish
    Survival Lessons From The Donner Party
    Get your paperback copy HERE

    Here’s just a glimpse of what you’ll find in The Lost Ways:
    From Ruff Simons, an old west history expert and former deputy, you’ll learn the techniques and methods used by the wise sheriffs from the frontiers to defend an entire village despite being outnumbered and outgunned by gangs of robbers and bandits, and how you can use their wisdom to defend your home against looters when you’ll be surrounded.
    Native American ERIK BAINBRIDGE – who took part in the reconstruction of the native village of Kule Loklo in California, will show you how Native Americans build the subterranean roundhouse, an underground house that today will serve you as a storm shelter, a perfectly camouflaged hideout, or a bunker. It can easily shelter three to four families, so how will you feel if, when all hell breaks loose, you’ll be able to call all your loved ones and offer them guidance and shelter? Besides that, the subterranean roundhouse makes an awesome root cellar where you can keep all your food and water reserves year-round.
    From Shannon Azares you’ll learn how sailors from the XVII century preserved water in their ships for months on end, even years and how you can use this method to preserve clean water for your family cost-free.
    Mike Searson – who is a Firearm and Old West history expert – will show you what to do when there is no more ammo to be had, how people who wandered the West managed to hunt eight deer with six bullets, and why their supply of ammo never ran out. Remember the panic buying in the first half of 2013? That was nothing compared to what’s going to precede the collapse.
    From Susan Morrow, an ex-science teacher and chemist, you’ll master “The Art of Poultice.” She says, “If you really explore the ingredients from which our forefathers made poultices, you’ll be totally surprised by the similarities with modern medicines.” Well…how would you feel in a crisis to be the only one from the group knowledgeable about this lost skill? When there are no more antibiotics, people will turn to you to save their ill children’s lives.
    If you liked our video tutorial on how to make Pemmican, then you’ll love this: I will show you how to make another superfood that our troops were using in the Independence war, and even George Washington ate on several occasions. This food never goes bad. And I’m not talking about honey or vinegar. I’m talking about real food! The awesome part is that you can make this food in just 10 minutes and I’m pretty sure that you already have the ingredients in your house right now.
    Really, this is all just a peek.
    The Lost Ways is a far–reaching book with chapters ranging from simple things like making tasty bark-bread-like people did when there was no food-to building a traditional backyard smokehouse… and many, many, many more!
    Books can be your best pre-collapse investment.


    Carnivore’s Bible (is a wellknown meat processor providing custom meat processing services locally andacross the state of Montana and more. Whether your needs are for domestic meator wild game meat processing)
    The Lost Book of Remedies PDF ( contains a series of medicinal andherbal recipes to make home made remedies from medicinal plants and herbs.Chromic diseases and maladies can be overcome by taking the remediesoutlined in this book. The writer claims that his grandfather was taughtherbalism and healing whilst in active service during world war twoand that he has treated many soldiers with his home made cures. )
    Easy Cellar(Info about building and managing your root cellar, plus printable plans. The book on building and using root cellars – The Complete Root Cellar Book.)
    The Lost Ways (Learn the long forgotten secrets that helped our forefathers survive famines,wars,economic crisis and anything else life threw at them)
    LOST WAYS 2 ( Wordof the day: Prepare! And do it the old fashion way, like our fore-fathers did it and succeed longbefore us,because what lies ahead of us will require all the help we can get. Watch this video and learn the 3 skills that ensured our ancestors survival in hard times offamine and war.)

    SOURCE : https://www.prepperfortress.com/24-lost-gardening-tips-100-years-ago/




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