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Sunday, February 23, 2020

Drink Dr. Prepper, the Survivalists?


ARE YOU READY?




Many isolationist oriented preppers project egos of knowledge.

Many preppers have a huge game plans tinkering and thinking themselves experts.

Many preppers are easily traceable into rejects general population/society.

Many preppers are still living in their mother's basement whether be`it they have or have not ever, cause similarities are shockingly remarkable similar.

Many preppers  hide-out in many U.S.city regions nationwide all pretending to have created these few handy tips that origins are from articles in the farmers almanac regards homesteading. 

... shame on this 98% average of fake preppers ...

Many preppers boast of their supplies a person needs with shelter that in the real world must last over around 3 yrs, and never 6 months, prepper idiots!



RULES OF THUMB:
“Two is one. One is none.” Assume something will go wrong with your food-provisions and-or your physical survival gear(s).

Rule of Three, (originated from the native-American-culture and not preppers), and they are; The average person has the following time frames (all related to some measure of three) to survive: three minutes without oxygen, three hours in harsh climate (e.g. severe cold temps), three days without water, three weeks without food.

The average male needs to consume 2,500 calories per day, and the average female needs to consume 2,000 calories per day.

The average person needs 2 gallons of water per day (minimum) to survive: ½ gallon to drink, ½ gallon to cook, 1 gallon for cleaning and hygiene.

FOOD:
Most people will only have about three days’ worth of perishable food in their pantries. Beyond that, they will need to build up long-term food reserves. Harris recommends a mixture of food supplies to incorporate variety, but also to maintain a healthy balance of nutrients.

The average man would need to consume approximately 450,000 calories over a 6-month period. The average woman would need approximately 360,000 calories.

Most canned goods and properly packaged (nonrefrigerated) items will last six months to a year, so Harris highly recommends caching a good portion of your long-term foods with items that you already eat on a regular basis (e.g., canned corn, peas, green beans, etc.).
If you don’t expect to have electricity, or you are on a tight budget, there are still many good options available on the market. Consider the following examples:
SOS Food Ration Bars. Each brick contains approximately nine 400-calorie bars totaling 3,600 calories.

Liberty Tree (Gluten-Free) Dehydrated/Freeze-Dried pre-packaged meals. Each bucket has a 20-year shelf life and consists of approximately 18,000 calories.
To eat for one day, Harris recommends something like this: an SOS bar for breakfast, a Liberty Tree pre-packaged meal for lunch and a meal of one vegetable, one protein and one fruit from long-term food storage supplies for dinner.

Be sure to have a good daily multivitamin during this period to supplement the vitamins and minerals needed to maintain your health.

WATER:
360 gallons for drinking, cooking, cleaning, hygieneA food-grade water storage containers for long-term water storageA water filter and/or a water filtration strawBoiling, chlorination (liquid bleach) and/or distillation is highly recommended for any long-term water storage solutions if you do not have a good water filtration system.

WARMTH:
BlanketsBody WarmersFire-starters, flint fire-starter, lighter, waterproof matchesCandles

HYGIENE:Toothbrush, toothpaste, dental floss, mouthwash
Razor, shaving creamDeodorantNail file, nail clippersShampoo, soap, hand sanitizer, hand lotionFeminine Hygiene ProductsToilet PaperDisposable waste bags

FIRST AID:
First-aid guideBandages, gauze pads, gauze wrapAlcohol prep pads, alcohol, hydrogen peroxideBurn gel/creamTweezers, shears, butterfly wound closures, sutures, suture removal kit, skin staplerPain reliever, triple antibiotics, sting relief, antacid, diotame anti-diarrheal, electrolyte replacementTourniquet, tapeNitrile Gloves, N95 surgical-grade maskAny specific medications required

TOOLS/GEAR:
Manual can openerLED Flashlight/Batteries (solar/hand-crank)High quality multi-tool (we recommend Leatherman)NOAA Weather RadioGenerator (Gas/Propane/Solar)Entertainment (Playing Cards, books, games, etc.)Forms of communication (cell phone, HAM radio, walkie-talkies, powercords, chargers, etc.), Personal protection

1 comment:

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