Water is important for your chickens during winter. Make sure you keep your chicken’s water from freezing with these DIY projects.
Your homestead cows get stressed when it’s cold and they don’t produce much milk. This is how to boost them this winter!
Adding a rooster to your flock will bring you many advantages: you’ll have happier, safer hens and fertile eggs for hatching.
Commercially available incubators are pretty expensive, but the good news is that you can build your own chicken incubator for as low as $3.
Are you raising chickens for food? Here’s a really cool infographic about steps to take when building a chicken coop!
If know exactly what your chickens are eating, and in turn, you’ll know what YOU are eating! This is how to feed them right on a budget!
Will you be able to grow your own food for months or years, even if the soil is contaminated or you have limited space to garden? Here’s the solution!
You’ve made the decision to raise hogs for survival. You’ve lined everything up. You’re ready to go. Except something is still missing, you need to buy some hogs.
Besides costing an arm and a leg, grocery store pork often contains questionable ingredients. Thankfully, there’s at least one solution.
Are you having problems with egg production? Do your hens seem to be rebelling against you? Well there may be a good reason for it.
Should you choose to raise horses and mules for survival, there are a few different breeds that will be good for different purposes.
We’ll also talk about the physical aspects of your kennel and what types of areas you’ll need in order to breed, birth and raise your puppies.
Regardless of what kind of dog you want to breed, you need to choose your puppies carefully if you want them to perform the way that you need them to.
In addition to being extremely nutritious, eggs purportedly have more than 100 uses. We tend to think that’s a lowball estimate…
There are many different types of honey bees that you may choose from as most of the ones that are popular are viable in all parts of the continental US.
Chickens are a bit fickle about cold weather, but the last thing that you want them to do is stop laying eggs.
In a survival situation, that could be catastrophic.
Fortunately, with just a few modifications, you can keep those hens clucking.