Tuesday, September 5, 2017

Frezzed Dryed Meats To Add To Your Food Storage



I just recived my Lehman's catalog and was so happy to find freezed dried hamburger patties, freeze dried chicken,  freeze dried sirloin steaks, freeze dried pork chops,freeze dried chicken patties, freeze dried salmon fillets, also freezed dried shrimp, smoked ham and Cod. This gives you so many more meal choices for for your food storage I am so excited to give these products a try.  If you would like your own free catalog you can get it HERE



They also carry many many Items for off the grid living.  


Friday, July 14, 2017

Homemade Hamburger Helper Beef Noodle To make or Store


To Make or Store
Homemade Hamburger Helper Beef Noodle
Ingredients
  • 1 lb Ground beef
  • 2 cup Wide Egg Noodles
  • 1 1/2 cup Water
  • 1 1/2 cup Milk
  • 3 Beef Bouillon Cubes
  • 1 tbsp Cornstarch
  • 1 tsp Garlic Powder
  • 1/2 tsp Onion Powder
  • 1 tsp Sugar
  • 1/2 tsp Black Pepper
  • 1 tsp Salt
Instructions
  • In a small bowl, mix together cornstarch, sugar, onion powder, garlic powder, salt and pepper. set aside.
  • Brown ground beef in a large skillet and drain excess fat.
  • Boil water in microwave safe bowl.
  • Add bouillon cubes and stir until dissolved.
  • Add bouillon mixture to skillet and stir to incorporate.
  • Add milk and stir to incorporate.
  • Add seasoning mixture and stir until blended.
  • Add egg noodles, stir and bring to a boil.
  • Reduce heat to low, cover and simmer for 12-15 minutes or until noodles are tender.
  • Remove from heat and let stand for several minutes to thicken.

Tuesday, July 11, 2017

Heads up...Just Ran Across a FEMA Report On Our Power Grid

6 Things That Will Happen If Our Power Grid Goes Down



1. All commerce will cease. The ATMs won’t work, the banks won’t open, and the cash registers won’t…well, register. For a while cash will be king, but if the crisis goes on for more than a few weeks, then people will view it as worthless. We’d be back to a barter economy in short order.

2. Communications will shut down. If you think you can rely on your cell phone to work in a disaster, think again. In a crisis, when everyone instinctively reaches for their phone, that limit is quickly surpassed and the radios on the tower get sluggish, thus causing the fast-busy signal. Mobile analysts estimates that a cell site can handle 150 to 200 calls per second per sector. When a large group are making calls at the same time, the network can’t handle the amount of calls. More importantly, communications with police, firefighters, and ambulance services will cease. Many of the workers in these positions will try to soldier on, and keep doing the best job that they can for as long as they can. However, without ordinary citizens calling them to report crimes and emergencies, they’ll be helplessly watching their communities burn down around them. It won’t be long before they give up, ditch their posts, and return to their families.

3. Without electricity, all forms of fuel that our society relies on will stop flowing. All of our vehicles will be dead in the water, and more importantly, the trucks will stop delivering food. The grocery stores will be stripped bare in hours, and will not be replenished for a long time. Even if you live in an area that is rich in agricultural resources, there may be no food to be had, since those farms rely on fertilizers and farming equipment that must be delivered by trucks.

4. And of course many of those farms will lack water, as will your plumbing. For a couple of days after the power goes out, you’ll still have running water since water towers rely on gravity to feed the water to your home. However, electricity is required to clean that water and pump it into the tower. Once it’s out, that means that you won’t be able to flush your toilet. So not only dehydration be a major threat, but without the ability to remove human waste or wash your hands, every community will face daunting sanitation problems.

5. When the grocery stores are stripped bare, the pharmacies won’t be far behind. Millions of people who rely on life saving medications could die in the weeks and months that follow. But perhaps more shocking is what would happen to the people who aren’t using drugs that are immediately life saving. 13% of Americans are using opioid drugs, which are highly addictive and cause horrendous withdrawal symptoms. Another 13% of Americans are on antidepressants, and likewise, the withdrawal symptoms are pretty problematic. In other words, within a few weeks after the grid collapses, about 25% of your neighbors are going to be in an awful mental state that is not conducive for survival.

6. And finally, one of the most shocking things that people will have to deal with, is the lack of GPS. The GPS satellites will probably keep running, but eventually the devices that read those signals will give up the ghost. These days people are pretty reliant on GPS for directions, and there aren’t as many paper maps lying around. The average person is going to be utterly lost if the grid goes down.

You can read the FEMA Report Here




Wednesday, April 12, 2017

Chicken Pot Pie Soup Meal in a Jar recipe

Turkey/or Chicken Pot Pie Soup- Meal


This recipe was originally formulated to be a jar meal, but could be done on it's own as well. This has been a favorite with all the people that I have shared it with. I now use chicken in this recipe most often. Tastes just like a turkey or chicken pot pie, warm, delicious, and fullling.







Ingredients:
1 c. THRIVE Turkey Dices - Freeze Dried or use Thrive chopped chicken 
1/3 c. THRIVE Carrot Dices 
1/2 c. THRIVE Chopped Onions - Freeze Dried 
1 c. THRIVE Potato Dices - Freeze Dried 
1/3 c. THRIVE Green Peas - Freeze Dried 
1/3 c. THRIVE Velouté (Rich Chicken Gravy) 
1 tbsp. THRIVE Butter Powder 
1/2 tbsp. THRIVE Non-fat Powdered Milk 
1 tbsp. Ground Sage 
1/2 tbsp. Black Pepper 
1 tbsp. Dried Parsley




 Add contents of jar to 6 cups of water. Bring to a boil. Stir well. Simmer 10-15 min. Add one to two Tablespoons of  flour to thicken soup if desired. Enjoy

Thursday, November 3, 2016

Be Prepared!

With the up coming election this country is divided ...I will take a stand and tell you that I am a conservative life long republican but that has never stopped me from trying to help anyone from being prepared I am not out to make a quick buck on my cookbook my problem is that I care...I am not a fear monger or a chicken little but as my followers I ask you to get your shit together we have 6 days left to figure out what direction this country will go in... Please go out and at least stock up on two weeks worth of food and water have a back up plan for your area...pray for the best out come and be ready for the worst...I wish I had a amazing post to share...just know I am praying hard for our country.

Thursday, October 20, 2016



Be preparied and aware of what is going on in the world today.
If you live in a big city have your exit plan or if you decide to shelder in place make sure you have what you need...food is a must a clean drinking water as you know a person who stores water needs a gallon a day per person...you also need a way to protrect you and your love ones...now that the seasons have changed you will need a heat sorce for staying warm...I am sorry that I have not posted more... my life has been full with my own heath issues and working to helping my adult son with a brain injury...Please pray for America as the next several months are critical.

Friday, July 15, 2016

Suggestions For Your First Aid kits


First-aid kits: Stock supplies that can save lives




A well-stocked first-aid kit can help you respond effectively to common injuries and emergencies. Keep at least one first-aid kit in your home and one in your car. Store your kits someplace easy to get to and out of the reach of young children. Make sure children old enough to understand the purpose of the kits know where they're stored.
You can buy first-aid kits at many drugstores or assemble your own. You may want to tailor your kit based on your activities and needs. A basic first-aid kit includes:

Basic supplies

  • Adhesive tape
  • Elastic wrap bandages
  • Bandage strips and "butterfly" bandages in assorted sizes
  • Nonstick sterile bandages and roller gauze in assorted sizes
  • Eye shield or pad
  • Triangular bandage
  • Aluminum finger split
  • Instant cold packs
  • Cotton balls and cotton-tipped swabs
  • Disposable nonlatex examination gloves, several pairs
  • Duct tape
  • Petroleum jelly or other lubricant
  • Plastic bags, assorted sizes
  • Safety pins in assorted sizes
  • Scissors and tweezers
  • Soap or hand sanitizer
  • Antibiotic ointment
  • Antiseptic solution and towelettes
  • Eyewash solution
  • Thermometer
  • Turkey baster or other bulb suction device for flushing wounds
  • Breathing barrier
  • Syringe, medicine cup or spoon
  • First-aid manual

Medications

  • Aloe vera gel
  • Calamine lotion
  • Anti-diarrhea medication
  • Laxative
  • Antacids
  • Antihistamine, such as diphenhydramine
  • Pain relievers, such as acetaminophen (Tylenol, others), ibuprofen (Advil, Motrin IB, others) and aspirin (never give aspirin to children)
  • Hydrocortisone cream
  • Cough and cold medications
  • Personal medications that don't need refrigeration
  • Auto-injector of epinephrine, if prescribed by your doctor

Emergency items

  • Emergency phone numbers, including contact information for your family doctor and pediatrician, local emergency services, emergency road service providers, and the poison help line, which in the United States is 800-222-1222.
  • Medical consent forms for each family member
  • Medical history forms for each family member
  • Small, waterproof flashlight or headlamp and extra batteries
  • Waterproof matches
  • Small notepad and waterproof writing instrument
  • Emergency space blanket
  • Cell phone with solar charger
  • Sunscreen
  • Insect repellant
  • Whistle

Give your kit a checkup

Check your first-aid kits regularly to be sure the flashlight batteries work and to replace supplies that have expired or been used up.