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Food Survival

An Old Survival Food Is The New Line Of Survival Preparedness

You Won’t Believe The U.S. Government’s Plans For Food | The Rest Of The World Is Following Their Lead

If you can do only one thing to boost your sustainability during an economic event it is to have as much shelf stable survival food as you can.

Washington has an agenda, and it’s more than just your guns and ammunition.

Trump calls on Americans to cease hoarding food, supplies …

They think people like you and me are a bit “odd” because we are preppers…

They don’t understand why we keep firearms and a food stockpile in case of crisis (coronavirus pandemic).

But those people are just hiding their heads in the sand.

They are wrong and we are right.

By now, you’ve seen the evidence and you know the situation is way too serious not to do something about it.

When the coronavirus pandemic hit, a lot of people were ready.

They make sure their family won’t go hungry.

The fact is, if you don’t take action or if you stockpile the wrong foods, you could be setting your family up to starve.

It sounds harsh, but the truth is too many people with good intentions are making critical mistakes with their food stockpiles.

Or they are not stockpiling any food at all!

Food pantries are a great resource when you’re in a pinch, but in times like these, lines will be wrapped around the block.

Avoid The Mistakes Of Stockpiling The Wrong Foods

  • Buying MREs (meals ready to eat) with a 5-year shelf life, depending on where you buy them, could be nearly expired.
  • Getting survival foods that taste terrible and are high in salt, MSG and preservatives that could clog your arteries and make you sick.
  • Buying the wrong foods and leaving a critical hole in your meal plan, which means your family can become malnourished—because they refuse to eat it.

My best advice is to stop worrying and going to food pantries with growing lines and restrictions.

Food stamps may be an option, which could benefit this old line of survival food preparedness.

The unemployed and low-income are completely turned off by escalating prices of survival food (mainly meat) sold by most stores.

You see, inflation follows a recession and food prices have not gone down from the Great 2008 Recession!

If you’re like me, you don’t have a lot of money, but you still need to feed yourself and your family, every day.

That is why I have put together some of my personal tips to stockpile an old line of survival food—canned goods.

  1. Number 10 size can goods, i.e. vegetables, fruit, tomato sauce, pork and beans, corn, pinto beans, potatoes, etc. is an incredible value. This high quality survival food is without any fillers or poor-quality survival food that’s in MREs.
  2. Canned food seems like the obvious choice, so why don’t people have more of it in a crisis? Canned food has a shelf life of up to three years, so you have complete peace of mind for the long term. And do you know you can “re-can” canned food and put it back on the shelf? You can even add pork to canned vegetables, and seasoning to beans… for your own meals ready to eat! Whether you re-can your survival food or not, you can store it anywhere in your home without any extra hassle. Cans and canning jars of re-canned food are sturdy, waterproof and stack easily, in some hiding places. These can sizes are much cheaper than buying 10/$10 or buying online because shipping is costly. In the supermarket, #10 cans cost $6 or less. Also, buy the largest size can of fruit!
  3. You can make many different, tasty meals with this survival food in less than 20 minutes. I do and I think it taste as good or better than fresh, frozen, dried or any other survival food I’ve ever had. With #10 size canned goods, you get a lot of choices for meal preparation for lunch, dinner and dessert. And you won’t get stuck eating the same thing day-in and day-out.
  4. Metal containers can be used only once. They require special sealing equipment and are much more costly than jars. I recommend that you re-can contents of #10 size canned goods in canning jars. Regular and wide-mouth Mason-type, threaded, home-canning jars with air tight lids are the best choice. They are available in ½ pint, pint, 1½ pint, quart, and ½ gallon sizes.

Canned survival food is easily overlooked in today’s fast-food environment but, I want to make sure you are prepared with the #1 item to hoard today.

Here’s why…

If you don’t take action to get your food stockpile right now, you’ll be in the same boat as the brainwashed masses who think “everything is fine.”

And, now that a crisis has hit, your family won’t ask, “What are we going to eat?”

Not having food or enough food makes you feel powerless.

The good news!

Whether you have $10, $20, $40, $100 or food stamps, it’s not too late to secure your food stockpile instead of feeling hungry!

Just imagine how much better you will feel right away knowing that you have a stockpile of canned survival food stashed away for your family.

People laughed at preppers and frugal addicts right up until the recent worldwide pandemic—and it’s a BIG one!

That’s why I want you to get the same peace of mind as those who stockpile canned survival food.

Image by Ray Shrewsberry from Pixabay


About:  I’m the author in residence of RuralMoney.com bringing you the best of my knowledge, skills, abilities, tips and resources. Unfortunately, I am also a person with disabilities. I have severe Rheumatoid Arthritis. I love to share what I know and practice to help others survive and thrive in rural areas. Thank you for your support.

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