Learn about greenhouses, ponds, farming, agriculture, & more.
Can I heat my greenhouse with compost?
Waste is the enemy of any good prepper. Almost everything can be reused or repurposed in your home.
Your greenhouse is set-up and ready to start growing, so what should you grow?
You’ve got a greenhouse functioning, growing organic, fresh produce right in your backyard. But what about when things get too cold?
So, what about everything that isn’t shelf-stable? Vegetables, fruits, meats, entire meals, or even water
How does one begin preparing? This is a large question and can seem overwhelming.
When emergencies strike, there’s so many directions they can come from
So, you’re thinking about the future, and a greenhouse is definitely somewhere in your plans.
A greenhouse can be so much more than just a great place to relax, get your hands dirty, and nurture the fruits, or vegetables, of your labor
Typical survivalists want to be reliably independent in their food production, and that can be a tall order.
In a long-term survival situation, viable seeds for food crops are worth their weight in gold.
People living in the US, Canada, and other wealthy countries are well aware of the health risks of being too comfortable.
One of the significant concerns for many preppers and survivalists, is moderate- to long-term loss of municipal services, such as electricity.
The first thing to do when you begin to plan a greenhouse to supplement your food stores during a potential disaster is to define exactly what you want it to do for you.
If you’re living in the city or in an apartment building, your options for storing or preparing food may be limited by space or by practical safety precautions.
If you live in a large, congested city, survival planning will look very different than for those living in remote areas.
Food scarcity, hunger, famine. These words are becoming increasingly familiar in everything from news reports to social media to friendly gatherings with friends and family.
Survivalists, or preppers, are a varied group of people who, operating under differing philosophies and methods, are committed to proactively preparing for emergencies.
When you’re choosing your seeds it’s easy to be overwhelmed by the profusion of seed catalogs
It’s a good idea to plant a variety of colorful vegetables that are relatively easy to grow, prolific, and easy to store.
Emergencies that can trigger food shortages can come in a multitude of forms
Here in the US, we don’t really spend time imagining serious food shortages affecting our daily life
When preparing for food shortages, it’s important to define whether you’re considering a short (no more than a few days) or long (perhaps months) period of shortage.
In 2022, a wide variety of products are increasingly difficult to find
It has become a seldom-examined truism that global food crises don’t really exist