Survival and Self-sufficiency
Personal Liberty provides you with the tips and tools you need to prepare for you and your family’s survival in case of a natural disaster or complete economic collapse. Learn to lead a self-sufficient lifestyle without fear of doomsday.
Protecting your property — whether your home, your animals or your garden — is key, especially if there’s been a breakdown in civil order. Protection is something everyone needs to consider, no matter his level of preparedness.
An average backyard garden will cost about $30 for seeds and about $50 for organic potting soil and fertilizers, yet it will yield more than $600 in fresh, organic produce. That is a great investment, not only for our finances but also for our health.
I told you last month that changes to Personal Liberty Digest™ were in the works. Now, I want to announce our newest feature: The Liberty Store. In our all-new Liberty Store, you can buy our Bob Livingston line of books and books from our contributors.
What would you do if you suddenly found out water was no longer flowing to your home — and wouldn’t be for some time? Hopefully, you have stored some water to last your family for a few days at least (two gallons per day, per person). But if not, you need to look around your home for potential sources of water for the short-term while you make plans to deal with the situation long-term.
This week, we’re going to take a break and have some fun. Specifically, we’re going to talk about TV shows that might actually have survival lessons included. In recent years, there have been several survival shows that have come onto the market, and it looks like several of them are going to be regular features.
Hurricane season along the Atlantic coast is under way, and the National Hurricane Center (NHC) has predicted a tumultuous six-month stretch. The NHC has forecast that the storm season will be busier than normal, with as many as six major hurricanes expected to hit the East Coast.
At some point during your accumulation of food stores, you probably bought bulk food of some sort. We started buying 5-gallon buckets of rice, beans, oatmeal and other food a few years ago. The funny thing is we kept buying rice, beans and oatmeal in small quantities from the grocery store to eat on a daily basis.
Many Americans are keeping their fingers crossed in hopes that a devastating natural disaster doesn’t sweep through their neighborhood, especially considering the recent news that the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) is running low on relief funds.
Alarming new research from scientists may prompt some Americans to utilize their self-sufficiency skills to stock up on natural, home-grown food.
Deadly tornadoes swept through Joplin, Mo. on May 22, killing at least 89 people.