Prep Blog Review: Surviving Daily Crisis

We are preparing for disaster, hoping that our stockpile and our skills will help us survive. Until then, we are facing the economic crisis, and fighting poverty and financial restrains become our day by day disaster.

For some of us, homesteading turned into the proper way of survival. And recycling, control consumption or making their own food are natural steps in their daily living.

Let’s find out some tips for surviving the economic crisis, reading three useful articles that we have found for you on preparedness and homesteading blogs and websites.

1. 25 Ways to Reduce Your Water Consumption


“It’s beyond dispute that the United States is facing a water crisis. On the West Coast, where much of our produce is raised, an on-going drought has California governor Jerry Brown hinting that water conservation efforts might soon become mandatory.

On the East Coast, the water is plentiful but is polluted by chemical spills, as seen in West Virginia and radioactive leaks, as seen in South Carolina.”

Read the article here.

2. Food Waste Tip – Freeze Vegetable Scraps and Use Them to Make Vegetable Stock


“One Hundred Dollars a Month reader Barbara left this comment on the How Much Food Does the Average Family Throw Away in One Year story and I thought it served as a great reminder that we should all do what we can to prevent food waste in our own homes.”

Read the article here.

3. 5 Bread Products to Stop Buying and Start Making at Home


“Besides homemade bread for sandwiches, or toast, do you make your own bread products at home? You can easily control the ingredients in your own bagels, bread crumbs, hamburger buns,and bread sticks.

The recipes are simple, and once you get the hang of them, super easy to do!”

Read the article here.

This article has been written by Gabrielle Ray for Survivopedia.

Written by

Alan Urban is a full-time blogger, work-from-home dad, and survival enthusiast. After a miserable experience during hurricane Katrina, and when the financial collapse of 2008 cost him his job, he realized how fragile modern society is and began preparing for a collapse. His favorite hobbies are upcycling, gardening, natural medicine, off-grid cooking, and camping with his friends and family. He and his wife Heidi own and operate and

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