Prepare Mag: August 2018 - page 9

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greatly diminishes your chances to survive the die-off,
regardless of how deep in the mountains or woods you
travel. Of the few preppers who might be successful bugging-
out to the woods, almost all will be unsuccessful at producing
food long-term and will end up in a second famine wave.
Logical Analysis 8
: Cities and suburbs have a finite amount of
food. Once it’s gone, that’s it. No amount of looking in every
dumpster or cupboard for a can of beans will produce results
and no trucks will arrive to resupply food stocks. Depending
on your geographical location, the number of acres of garden
needed to sustain a single person for a year will vary. For
example, North Dakota has a much shorter growing season
than South Florida. Your three-step goal is to 1) eat during
the growing season, 2) preserve enough food to eat between
growing seasons, and 3) retrieve a sufficient quantity of
seeds from each plant for the next growing season. That is
not possible with rooftop or backyard gardens.
Logical Conclusion 8:
To bug-in in an urban or suburban
environment greatly diminishes a prepper’s chances to
survive the die-off and produce food long-term. Through
deductive reasoning of the facts, it is evident that, under a
state of absolute anarchy, a prepper group with:
1. a two-year supply of long-term-storage food
2. a lifetime supply of gardening hand tools
3. a two-planting supply of open pollinated seeds
4. tilled land to produce large amounts of food, and
5. the means to preserve food have the maximum chance to
survive and prosper long-term.
Spread the Word
Please feel free to use this article for your next prepper
group meet up as a discussion item. Naysayers will likely not
budge from their contrary positions, and that’s okay. Others
will say, “Hmmm. I never thought of that,” and take action to
become better prepared to survive long-term. That’s a good
thing.
Be prepared, not afraid.
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