Doomsday: Long Term Food Storage. “In My Home” Weaponseducation

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Mainstay Emergency Food Rations 2400 Calorie Bars, Enriched with Vitamins & Minerals (Pack of 3)

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Mainstay Emergency Food Rations 2400 Calorie Bars, Enriched with Vitamins & Minerals (Pack of 3)

50 Responses to “Doomsday: Long Term Food Storage. “In My Home” Weaponseducation”


    On another? note democrats are against me for some reason

  2. autobatteries

    Thank you have a? great weekend.

  3. weaponseducation

    Most AKs are? good, I like the Arsenal.

  4. autobatteries

    Great video. Thank you so much. I will purchase an ak47 in the near future. I hear the Hungarian is choice. What do you recommend? I? think you said you had an arsenal.

  5. glenzo2

    Maybe you? should move out of the ghetto and you wouldn’t have to be so worried about crime. LOL. Nice digs. Good info.

  6. weaponseducation

    Your? a great guy, thanks

  7. RogueGoverment

    I think in that case its better to put them in canning jars and vacuum seal them, macaroni, rice, beans etc can last for several years in those stored out of the sunlight and you don’t need oxygen absorbers either. The jars can also be reused too as along as the jar doesn’t get broken or the lid doesn’t get bent? you can reuse them over and over again…

  8. RogueGoverment

    I don’t buy into the whole Apocalypse scenario myself. Natural disasters are very real here in FL with hurricanes and other parts of the country as we saw on the eastern seaboard. A lot of people generally aren’t prepared for a natural disaster, its not going to matter if someone? is showing what they have on YT or not, the unprepared are going to go after everyone, it simply doesn’t matter. Your home is no exception even if you don’t show your stuff be prepared to defend your family and home too

  9. RogueGoverment

    While Tom brings up food for human consumption,? people often times forget about their pets. Pets need to eat and drink too, people with pets should keep a couple of 5 gallon buckets dry pet food stored and rotate them out every so often. I have a small dog, a 20lb bag of dry dog lasts several months, people with larger dogs should plan appropriately, I store mine in 5 gallon buckets in a cubby in the kitchen and rotate them out, its out of the way and in a temperature controlled environment…

  10. RogueGoverment

    Tom, like you I live in FL. What I’ve found is that all humanity? goes out the window in just a few short hours after its announced that a hurricane is going to hit. People fighting at Home Depot, gas stations and grocery stores etc and the hurricane hasn’t even hit yet! Things compound themselves after the storm when the power goes out and nothing works. As you say, its better to be prepared BEFORE a disaster. We stock up at the beginning of hurricane season so we don’t have to deal with people.

  11. thestroll1

    Have canned soups! It has your water content in it, and you don’t have to heat it up to consume. Tuna in cans last 10-15 yrs, yes, literally! Peanut butter! Dried fruits and? nuts, vacuumed packed. Bottom line, and most important, is that you have your life straight with God.

  12. thestroll1

    Years ago I packaged dry goods, sealed them in Mylar bags with oxygen absorbers. I have dehydrated many? foods also, and have vacuumed packed also. What I have learned is, the dry food will need water, you going to have it? How much can you store? Heating the food, what are you going to do with no electricity? Think about these things. Yes, there’s sterno cans to heat with, barrels and jugs for H2O. But now 3 months have past and your running low of resources.

  13. Josh Apple

    You can also supplement you food storage with the basics from Sam’s Club. Get food grade buckets, Mylar bags, and oxygen absorbers and do the work yourself. 50lb bag of rice for around $19. 5lb box of oats? for around $7. 10lb bag of pinto beans for about $10. Don’t forget spices, sugar, iodized salt. Most of all this, if properly stored, will last 25-30 years. Cheap “life insurance” that might actually keep you alive.

  14. Kenny Galvan

    awesome video…but I’d like to ask – in reference to the shorter shelf life foods (mac n chz / ricearoni) what if i stored the boxes in food grade bucket with an oxygen absorber?
    OR…fg-bucket +o2 absorber +? mylar?

  15. ViewVideoNow

    beef jerky comes with? oxygen absorbers!

  16. weaponseducation

    This is the first time I showed the inside of my? home!

  17. reaves205

    Well said….Great Product. WISE?

  18. highspeed3o5

    I live? in Hialeah and remember hurricane Andrew.

  19. highspeed3o5

    Whats the website’s name that? you own?

  20. MrWally212121

    Screw all that its called a garden just my? opinion

  21. TLAMont2008

    What a tool bag?

  22. weaponseducation

    My wife? was born in Canada:)

  23. heartsofachampion

    Class Act. Hello from Canada!?

  24. jettscreemr

    It’s good to know you feel the same way about the? unstable situation we are in. I dry my own meals and vacuum seal them but I get a little tired of makin them all the time . i’m going to try Wise Foods to supplement my pantry, thanks for the tip. Tom you have a beautiful home, and Tammie is lovely thank you for inviting us in…

  25. weaponseducation

    Thanks? for your support & kindness.

  26. mylittlehomestead
  27. Bama Brown

    What kind of wheat do you use and where do you get? it? There are a lot of varieties of wheat. Great video!!

  28. mikecorbeil

    Thanks for? the info.

  29. Cocotte123321

    Soil, peat, sand, stone, clay. Whatever’s underneath your feet is one of those.
    Anywhere with poor drainage is probably clay, such as rivers (since the water doesn’t just soak through the ground).
    Easiest way to tell if the ground is clay based is touch.
    Where there’s people, there’s water so clay is always free. Good clean clay/coloured/mineral and so? on used for hobbies is better purity and easier to work with if you want a go yourself.

  30. mikecorbeil

    Thanks again, Cocotte. When you say clay found locally, do you mean purchased in stores, or found in the ground? When I was young there was a small “woods” behind the home properties where we lived and there was a sizable pit in the ground, where the soil looked sort of reddish and some of the young guys? I hung around with called it clay. So that’s why I’m wondering if you mean clay found in the ground locally.

  31. mikecorbeil

    Germinated seeds are what produce plants that produce fruit, which botanically include squash (winter and summer varieties), pumpkin, beans, peas, surely all legumes for that matter, cucumbers, eggplant, corn, nuts, …., according to the Wikipedia page for fruit. It says that cereal grains and corn “are? a kind of fruit”, botanically. Some of these aren’t commonly called fruit, but that’s only in culinary terms. Botanically, so scientifically, they’re all fruit.

  32. mikecorbeil

    And some farmers are possibly looking into using biofuel; and maybe some already are using this. Some petro. oil is needed for making lubricants, I suppose, but wouldn’t be needed for fuel. Electric powered machinery,? which probably requires some lubricants, can be manufactured or home-made. Work animals are surely fine for farms that aren’t very large; only needing trucks for transport.
    And farming was much better when there were many family farms, rather than the mega farms we have today.

  33. mikecorbeil

    Petroleum oil isn’t necessary for working farm fields. A number of farmers have begun to create electrically powered tractors and very recently I briefly read of a farmer who converted a fuel powered tractor to make it electrically powered. There’s a farmer in southeastern Quebec (Canada) who doesn’t use tractors. He does it the old-fashioned way, using? work horses. Produces lower farm revenue, but like he says, it also costs much less. Mega farms aren’t necessary, while more farms are. Etc.

  34. mikecorbeil

    Endorsperm provides some, but little benefit.? The bran and germ are the most essential parts.
    Since you like the topic area, check out Wikipedia pages for bran, endosperm, cereal germ and cereal, PLUS the WHFoods List (an index of links for many foods with great info about each) at whfoods. com. The link for the list is on the left-hand-side of the home page, following the “Hot topics” list. It’s a very informative website, tho not one for many recipes; there’re good ones, but not many.

  35. mylittlehomestead

    Cool. I love to know about this.? Good post.

  36. mylittlehomestead

    Maybe large stone structures located? in dry climate… Think mummies well preserved for 3k years or more or less. Who knows. We only need it for a year. I appreciate your comments…. 🙂

  37. mylittlehomestead

    Joseph, a? Biblical Character. ~3k ago. Not much glass back then so you are correct, no light. Dry climate in Egypt. Good eye…Thanks

  38. mylittlehomestead

    You make a good point. Maybe what? we are saying is that organic Wheat purchased from local farmers and in large quanity, ie. five 5-gal buckets, will feen the family for a long time. I appreciate your comment. Thanks. 🙂

  39. mylittlehomestead

    Wooo Hooo…. Love the? feedback. Grammer is important. Thank you. 🙂

  40. mikecorbeil

    Sounds good and you seem to have good knowledge about historical use of clay and glass. I knew clay was good for certain cookware and surely heard or read during some of my geography courses? when very young that it was used for storage containers as well as for making drinking mugs, plates, …. But I don’t recall having previously learned of glass being made and used during ancient times, though have read that for storage purposes the glass should be dark, to minimize penetration of light.

  41. Cocotte123321

    Glass was a rarity because of the number of processes required to produce an item, being fragile and techniques. Glass making only? arrived in Britain with the Romans who closely guarded its production and was not available for the locals until they left. However clay works well, found locally, easy to use and replace if damaged.

  42. mikecorbeil

    Good info. and thanks. I figured that clay would’ve been used, though wonder if containers made of any other substances? were used during ancient times as well. I guess that they wouldn’t have had glass. Wrong. The Wikipedia page for glass says, “The history of creating glass can be traced back to 3500 BCE in Mesopotamia”.

  43. Cocotte123321

    A small roundish juicy fruit without a stone.
    Any fruit that has its seeds enclosed in a fleshy pulp,? for example, a banana or tomato.

    Wheat is a grain, a type of grass, So you’re eating germinated seeds.

  44. Cocotte123321

    Ancient British settlements use to have large clay? pots buried in the ground, usually next to Bailey (small tower fort) they’d store dried grains into in case of poor harvest/drought/disease or other reasons for lack of harvest, so they’d be able to plant again the next year. These were airtight by clay seals and were good for at least 3 years, provided the seal didn’t crack.

  45. Cocotte123321

    Your sources? are terrible

  46. shoopdeedoop

    Sorry but wheat is not the food of the future. It is not sustainably grown, and it takes more than 10 calories of energy to make 1 calorie of wheat. ? If or when the oil market crashes, than wheat will not be the food to fall back on!

  47. mylittlehomestead

    Joseph is from the Bible. He is the son of Jacob (Israel). While? he was in charge of Egypt, he stored grain for 7 years. Thanks for your comments. 🙂

  48. mikecorbeil

    What’s wrong with you, treating a non-argument as an argument! There isn’t a single argument in my comment that you ? replied to, so your interpretation or rather misinterpretation is very weird. My comment began with 2 questions and then I added some additional thoughts; not a single argument whatsoever.
    You might want to see a doctor.

  49. TheMrbubl3s

    Why do you argue for the sake? of arguing?

  50. mikecorbeil

    Who is it in ancient times that you say was able to store grains for up to 7 years? And do you know how this was? done? Did they use containers made of special material(s), such as clay or stone, fe? It must’ve been material that isn’t transparent, or the containers were kept in dark storage, away from light, I suppose. It would have to be kept away from light and humidity, needing to be very dry. But seeds can fall to the ground, become covered, and sprout only years later, too; outdoors.