Survival Gardening 8, peak oil, economic collapse crash end

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Part 8 of The Survival Report’s series on Survival gardening looks at what to grow from a survival standpoint. Criteria is given based on a SHTF / survival standpoint. Seed saving is discussed as well. This concludes the discussion of what to grow from parts 6 and 7. www.survivalreport.net www.homesteadingandsurvival.com survivalist, survivalists, survival, preparedness, prepare, bird flu, plagues, economic collapse, Red Dawn, Survival Report, AK 47, AR 15, food storage, food shortage, famine, gas prices, gas shortage, organic gardening, permaculture, homesteading, self reliance, self-sufficiency, back to the land, back to basics, pioneer living, off grid, alternate energy, war, terrorism, Alex Jones, stock market crash, survival retreat, militia, logistics, end times, revelation, post tribulation, end of oil, peak oil, anything else I missed as tags 😉

13 Responses to “Survival Gardening 8, peak oil, economic collapse crash end”

  1. SurvivalReport says:

    @ReadyPrepper Sounds good!

  2. ReadyPrepper says:

    I grow year round and I live in the north…ABOVE the 45th parallel. I grow outside in simmer and inside in winter. Grow lights work awesome. It’s not a big deal when you make your own electricity for free with the wind. Fresh veggies…and yes potatoes year round. I get a kick out of growing heirloom tomatoes when It’s 10 below outside. Growing inside…out of sight and out of mind. No bad guys hide in my crop!

  3. cookcheryl says:

    I really appreciate your web site & what you are sharing with folks. Thank you. Lots to think about. I want to add though that zuccinni is great dehydrated. I made zuccini chips in my excalibur dehydrator this year & I love them. There kind of sweet flavored. I haven’t tried them rehydrated yet.

  4. 66scjohnston says:

    You are right. I find that most people these days do not recognize growing food plants except for corn, tomatoes and peppers. Even when they do recognize the plant I find some city dwellers don’t know what part to eat. I’m thinking of sunflowers. My husband has eaten sunflower seeds but didn’t know where the seeds were on the plant. My aunt didn’t know the dried beans in the grocery store were seeds. We have become so separated from the food we eat. That is good for the stealth gardener.

  5. tabitie says:

    I love your ESTP personality type jokes and reality checks. Fun and practical, very engaging! Great long term food storage videos too!!!!

  6. kevohh10 says:

    lots better than letting them starve and freeze… I’d do the same thing.

  7. vivaloriflamme says:

    Maybe sounds gross but you can feed chickens maggots- flies will provide! Protein. And free.

  8. ShannCole888 says:

    Here is a question,with the food you can store for long periods of time,where can you find some,oh like Pioneer recipes.Simple,self sustaining meals,that don’t require a great deal to get you by for the present,so you can prepare for the future ?

  9. yec1JF says:

    guerilla gardening – I’ve experimented a little & had good luck with yellow onions. They only reach an inch or two in size because of the lack of care, but they are much larger than wild onions & they are my favorite veggie of all time. Plus as you point out the common sheeple wouldn’t have any idea what it was…

  10. yec1JF says:

    I know it sounds terrible, but I shoot stray dogs that show up on our land. Otherwise my wife would have adopted about 10 so far. City folk are so stupid – let them live off the land – bunch of retards. Take them to the pound & let the city put them to sleep VERSUS letting them starve or get shot in the country.

  11. InTheSticks1881 says:

    Thanks for the series. The Hidden Garden is also new to me and we happen to be surrounded by National Forest.

  12. SurvivalReport says:

    Garnet- yes we grow some. Not quite to the point we want to be with there feed. A couple times a year we trade with a feedstore- young rabbits for feed. Last year that netted enough feed to keep our breeders going most of the year. We’ve had a MAJOR problem with stray dogs and cats here, people just dump them off in the country, so we are limited on free ranging our chickens. We’ll talk more about rabbit feed when the rabbit series goes up. Thanks for your nice comments!

  13. BohemianGarnet says:

    I’m wondering if you grow any food for your rabbits, or chickens? Alfalfa, sunflower seeds, both good sources of protien for the critters. My hens free range, and scavenge about 95% of their needs themselves. Rabbits would take some planning to get them through the winter. Dandelions are great for the rabbits too. Love to hear thoughts from you.
    ~Garnet

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