Storing tap water is a reasonable, safe, and cheap way to prepare for disaster as long as you store it properly. Here are some useful tips!
Since some containers are dangerous, this tips will help you keep your water clean and drinkable for years to come, no matter what.
Knowing the pH level of water is important for your health and for practical reasons. Here is how to test the water yourself.
Before choosing any method of water purification, make sure that you know these 5 tricks and traps about the process!
National Preparedness Month is just around the corner. It should be a time of reviewing our skills, stockpile and weak spots. How are you spending it?
DIY irrigation systems will save you dollars and they are easy to build using readily-available materials. Which of these 4 projects would you choose?
If you don’t store enough water, you’ll get in trouble in no time if the power grid goes down. Here’s how to build your water tank!
Even if you haven’t planned for hot days, there are steps you can take to protect your plants from a heatwave. Here are four of them!
I’m getting more and more worried about my water reserve. I’ve decided to mix useful and fun and choose a few DIY water projects for this week’s Prep Blog Review.
Water is one of the 3 most important things in a survival plan, so let’s take a closer look at what you can do about it!
Many plants and flowers are poisonous so you want to be careful about what you eat in your attempt to get some moisture.
Let’s take a look at a few types of grey water recycling systems, such as how they work, what you may use them for and some cautions you should take.
While pollution is certainly a major contributor, there are several natural sources of water contamination, too. Here are the most common of them.
With all these floods, the things that are happening now are just one more piece of evidence that we need to be truly self-sufficient.
Regardless of WHY you want to filter your water, knowing how to choose a water filter before you invest your hard-earned money just makes sense.
Whether it comes from your faucet or from a pond or creek that you’ve stumbled across, how do you know if water is safe?