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If your prepared for 3 plus months. Share please.

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    Posted: October 14 2006 at 8:05am

Im not sure how long the food will last us...Im guess about 3 months.  Some things won't last that long..Some will last longer.

I still have so much more to do...Water, Gas, canning meats.

 
If you prepared please make a list here of how much of everything you've bought and for how many people this will last for.
 
I Think this would really help us. Thanks.
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I can give you general info. I have an inventory list, broken down by category, where I write down what item I bought, how many servings it provides, and then how many meals it provides (by dividing the number of servings by 2, as there are 2 of us). Then I keep a running total, updating it regularly.

I am more focused on how many meals I have stashed, rather than how many cans of meat or boxes of pasta. I can guess that for 3 months, for 2 people, I probably have 10 boxes of pasta, 15 pounds of rice, maybe 30 cans of tuna and chicken, 40 ready-to-eat meals like stew that just need to be heated, 40 boxes mac n cheese, 15 boxes of cereal, plus cans of fruit and veggies and soup and some other things. These are just estimates.
 
So far we have 2 weeks worth of water. I will be getting a few storage jugs to bring that up to 4 weeks. We have lakes nearby, so hopefully we can utilize those if need be.
 
I hope that helps!
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Linda-ann Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: October 14 2006 at 3:35pm
I think you should have a basic plan , 
Rice pasta beans (all types canned and or dried ) yeast  sugar Coffee (tea is cheaper)  Can foods 3 per day per person . 
 
I startd with 40  lbs or more  of rice because I think that it a staple that will keep you alive and can stretch with a little other ingrediants .. Add beans canned fruit and vegetables and dried fruit. 
 
I think rice will be one of the most important item as it can be cooked outside over a open flame even using scraps of wood . 
 
To survive the future will be about learning from the past. 
 
In this country hard tac biscuits dried fruit, beans hardship foods. 
 
Rice is a stable  in the world where life is  harder I think there is a reason for it  usage.  It stores well and can be flavoured differently. It normal for most people the world over to have a bowl of rice with just a handfull of other foods to round out a meal.  for us that would be a hardship,  but when the flu hits I will be happy to have it.
 
I truly admire any one who cans their food ,  wonderful and healthly ,
 
 
I will not be stocking junk foods ,  no pop  no chips no cookies ,Ok some candy yes chocolate  , I am prepping with single ingrediant foods as there is more versality to make more meals .  
 
I was buying whatever was on sale now I have stupid junk food that we only eat occationally , icing and cake mixes.  Still I am not stupid enough to throw them out.
 
If I was to rebuy everything I would focas on canned fruit and vegetables and dried fruit.  and rice flour sugar salt spices THE BASIC INGREDIANTS 
 
I was stocking soups and have 20 cans in stock but now I would rather have cans of vegetables and just mix them together with a little dried beef and boil some barley. Add bolliun cube and have a meal for four with some rice on the side .  
 
We have encountered alot of illness in my family and now are fearful of the junk food.  Even my thirteen year old boy dosent want junk food.
Which explains my preaching against junk food,  I look for trans free foods.  
 
 
 
 
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I have about 100 pounds of rice...have no idea how long it would last.
Longer if put in soups...then you need more water.  I imagine one half cup of cooked rice would be ok for an adult (it swells in the stomach?) to get to sleep at night...carbs are good at night if people are having trouble sleeping.
 
After Albert posted about giving to others (I believe in that) I bought more sugar and salt as this is a staple that makes things taste better.  I already have enough spices for an army :)
 
I think oatmeal is important.  It has b vit. and it sticks to the ribs. You can make no bake, boiled cookies that kids love...give them for breakfast.
 
I have a lot of extra vit C.  That is more difficult to find in hard times in foods.
 
Kids like mac and cheese, chicken noodle soup.  I bought a ton of the chicken soup cubes at Sams in a big plastic jar.  You can flavor a lot...rice, soups, gravy.
 
Kids will think there is no problem if you have plenty of P. butter and jelly and their fav crackers to put it on.  (and popcorn, get an old fashiond popper) Also have vit for them.   If you keep a smile and pretend it's an adventure they can handle it.  (kids don't need to watch the news)
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"...I will not be stocking junk foods..."
.............................................................
 
I imagine that is a good idea, because when it ran out... yikes.
Can't afford that anyway.  They will appreciate even hot choc. so I have powdered milk and cocoa powder, sugar.  I need to find an oven for the fireplace , perhaps I could learn to make cookies.  They have iron pans to make scones in.
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Linda-ann Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: October 14 2006 at 8:26pm
i
i I agree hot chocolate is a must comfort food when the nights are cold.
I will make some cookies, small batches, badly as usual. 
I feel strongly to prep with basic ingrediants .
 
I remember reading the old novels and sugar was dear and spices treasured .   I like to think we will apreciate them all that much more.
I think i will read about the old ways of cooking .  Rabbit stew,  beans and rice ,  apple pie ,cake ,cobbler, sause and  , peach everything, 
 
  
 
Again I apologize for being a nag .  about health food,  My mother and grandmother and brother died within two years apart and I blame transfats in the food ,  damaging the heart and am on a soapbox about it.     
 
 
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Remember also that an assessment at about 50 days,  could see you deciding to go on half rations to extend the  stock-pile.
 
 
OJ
Scout Motto:- "BE PREPARED"
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good point ozjohn...  I saw a PBS program about modern day families who tried to live like folks in the good old days.  They had to live off the land.  The father was upset and shocked at how thin he got.  The Doc told him he was fine and that is how his body type would have been back then.
 
We don't realize that we can live on less food and still be healthy. 
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Anharra, I think that PBS program was called Frontier House. The premise was to take modern families and have them homestead a piece of land, equivalent to what they would have received in the late 1800's. They had to use period farming implements.
 
As for prepping for 3 months...well, we didn't have a plan when we started. All we knew was that we needed to get at least 2 weeks worth of extra food. The more we read about Avian Flu, the more we decided 2 weeks wasn't nearly enough and that 3-6 months would be better. For a family of 2 people, our prepps have been lower cost than some others on here. We've systematically traversed every aisle at every Dollar General and Family Dollar in the city, along with Big Lots and Sam's. The last one, well, while I do have a business membership, beyond buying office supplies, i hadn't really shopped for food there, cause of the bulk issue. We've made a few trips to Sam's for our preps because of the bulk issue. Canned meats, (tuna, chicken, ham, sardines), canned and dry soups, water.
 
My best suggestion to those still buying preps, shop around. Or better yet, take your receipt from your last trip to your regular grocery store, and compare prices at those dollar stores. Some items, yes, are much cheaper...some aren't. When you do start shopping for your preps, keep in mind the little things; a deck of cards, a few books, strike anywhere matches...you'd be surprised what you can find in a grocery store that can make your life easier if TSHTF. Above all else, do your regular grocery store runs for the pantry, and take the time to really look at what your local store has to offer.
 
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Originally posted by anharra anharra wrote:

After Albert posted about giving to others (I believe in that) I bought more sugar and salt as this is a staple that makes things taste better.  I already have enough spices for an army :)
 
Be careful because if you give to others, more will be asking... You might have a problem if you're the supplier of the food and your crowd grows too large. They might decide to take everything you've got instead of rely on the handouts.
 
Quote
I have a lot of extra vit C.  That is more difficult to find in hard times in foods.
 
This is extremely important! Nobody wants scurvy. Instead of relying on pills for your Vit.C you could easily grow Jalapeno or other hot peppers. Your standard Jalapeno pepper has three times the vitamin C an orange has. As an added bonus the peppers keep your stuff fresh!
 
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I believe I am almost through buying because of the expense and the lack of space.  I have been prepping for over ten months - a little at a time.  I am the only one prepping in my family of six (two young children and four adults).  My guesstimate is that what I have stored will last for about two to three months (streeeetching it) for the six of us.  I also have a couple of items (like jars of beans, peas, and spices for making soup) to give away, if needed.  In the way of food, the following is representative of what I have stored. 

20 lbs. Organic brown rice - surpisingly not too expensive
10 lbs. Dry organic beans - idem
10 lbs. Dry organic lentils - idem
20 lbs. Organic wheat grain - as a last resort because it will last longer than flour (I have a small hand-operated mill)
A tin of organic flax seed (omega 3 oils) and a small grinder to sprinkle on soups, salads, etc. - you cannot detect the taste (which is nutty and not bad anyway)
15 canned soups (such as creams of mushroom, vegetables, cheese, etc. for eating as is, or to use as sauces for other dishes)
10 large canned ham
10 large canned chicken
10 large canned tuna
15 canned vegetables
2 large Canned chili
1 large canned tamales
2 large canned ravioli
5 large canned butter - this one really hurt my pocket! (there were six, but I opened one to taste - very good)
5 canned cheese - idem for the expense and for opening one to taste
15 canned broth (low-salt)  (to feed a sick person, and also useful to use instead of water for cooking) - need to buy more
50 Individual organic unsweetened apple sauce boxes (they are more expensive, but I believe in the long run they will be more economical, since the contents of a jar would spoil if opened just for one or two servings if no electricity)
6 large packages Spaghetti pasta
2 large packages flat noodles
4 large Spaghetti sauce jars
20 packets of Ramen soup
2 Macaroni & cheese - need to buy more
1 Large Dry potatoe slices
2 each Dry fruits (apples, apricots, raisins, prunes) - great alone or in breads
1 can Dry eggs
2 large boxes Dry milk (repackaged in large glass jars)
2 large cans Dry milk
1 can Dry buttermilk
6 Canned milk
2 Cans Chocolate powder
6 Cans Coffee
2 Containers Coffee creamer
6 Lemon juice (liquid) - in 4oz containers (for lemonade, or to add to dishes - valuable vitamin C) - need to buy more
4 + 4 Mayonnaise & mustard (to make sandwiches a little more palatable)
4 Flour 5 lb. bag - unbleached all purpose
2 Flour 1 lb. - wheat
2 Flour 5 lb. - corn tortillas
2 Flour 5 lb. - for flour tortillas
15 Yeast packets - neet to buy more
2 Oil oil - small to avoid staleness - need to buy more
2 Sugar 5 lb bags - need to buy more
Some Jell-O and a few pieces of candy for the children and adults in case distress gets to us
Organic seeds - a variety of vegetables and melons
Organic dirt to plant seeds (in large sacks)
Large container for planting
Sprouting seeds - a large variety to use instead of salads if necessary to get some live food for enzymes, etc.
Two sprouters (I learned how to do it during these months).  Because I am sure we will have a lack of water - if what we are prepping for comes through - I am now experimenting with grapeseed extract mixed in the water to make sure the water is really clean and the sprouts come out unpolluted by mold, or whathaveyou.
You can also sprout soft wheat berries and have wheat grass available - it would be a health buster and potent blood purifier (but somehow I cannot stand it)  I am considering it anyway.
Soft wheat berries can also be used to prepare a liquid called Rejuvelac - nondairy acidophilus - excellent for your stomach.  The only trouble with this one would be lack of water, because it requires partly sprouting and a certain amount of water to make it - it tastes like lemonade (without sugar of course) and it is excellent for you.  I have made it and drank it.  Not bad-tasting.
 
Need to buy spices - thanks for reminding me
 
A lot of water and cranberry juice (unsweetened)  (to be diluted in water) cranberry juice helps with urinary tract infections
 
Not food, but related:  Cast iron skillet, kettle, pot and muffin mold (fits inside pot) to cook over fire in case electricity fails). I love cast iron!  Bought at garage sales.  Also sterno to warm up food items, if necessary.  I have an old fondue pot (got it 30 + years ago, when I used to hav friends over and was "cool"), which would come in really handy.
 
Note:  I am not a health-nut (Iwish I were - but I am not  disciplined enough to be), but I have read enough books and taken enough classes on the subject to know that we should feed our bodies better if we want to endure stress and situations that put our health at risk.  I am trying to eat better and excercise (I am slow- and the other day during my walk I saw many young people jogging, I got inspired and started jogging and hurt my left foot - oh well, back to walking) not only in preparation for what may come, but to feel better under any circumstance, and, with luck, last longer.
 
OK, I think this is it.
 
Keep well!
 
Grandma (At 64 I think I am one of the oldest persons in this forum Tongue)
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
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Oh, yes.  I forgot to mention that I also have vitamins and extra Vitamin C.
 
Thanks.
 
Grandma
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Thanks for all the list...If more are coming I would really like to know the amounts...One of my problems is I can't figure out how long the food will last...
 
I have tried to mark the date on the calender when I open a product and how long it lasted me but that just not working...Every weeks it's drastically different.
 
DH made more shelf that reach 25 feet and 4 shelves up...Lots more room and I can know see how much food we have...A lot more than I thought but a  lot less of Milk TP Papertowels and no knapkins or tissue...How did that happen....
 
Because I shopped for my preps and didn't put it on a list to replace...
 
The one place that's helping is the Dollar stores for cleaning products...I really don't think I'll care if its not pledge or Windex wtshtf...I just be glad I can clean...I've bought all my antibacteria soap pump from there.
 
Thanks for all the lists...
 
 
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Grandma Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: October 15 2006 at 10:33am
Hi HappyCamper,
 
I know what you mean.  It is difficult - if not impossible.  I have a separate document with ideas to prepare food with what I have in store.  For example, I can make flour tortillas, and using a can of potatoes, a can of ham and some egg powder, or refried beans, prepare a filling meal of "burritos".  In my list I forgot to mention that I also have canned beans and salsas to disguise some flavors.  However, I think that, in worse-case-scenario (read "if the bf hits") what I will do is just ration the food whether it is necessary or not and decide on what much to use each day - and just see how far it will go.  Losing weight would be a welcomed side-effect for me (may be the only welcomed-side effect).
 
Also, and this is a lot of work, I made three lists in my computer.  One in alphabetical order, one in order of location and one by expiration date.  That was a lot of work, but now I am glad I have them.  I have many nooks and cranies where I store the items (even under my bed) and without the "location" list I would go crazy.  I also keep a close eye on the "expiration date" list to roll items around.  The alphabetical list is handy to know exactly what I have by name.  When I update, I update only the Alphabetical list and then I copy it unto the Location list and re-sort and I do the same with the Expiration Date list and, voila, I have my three lists up to date again.
 
 I realize that many people may not need these lists.  But because of my circumstances, these are life savers.
 
Best wishes,
 
Grandma
 
 
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote Penham Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: October 15 2006 at 5:30pm
I don't know exactly what I have anymore or how much, sounds funny I know. I originally started out keeping track with a list of everything that was purchased and how many I had. After I got to  a 9 month supply of food, that tracking system went out the window. I then started just buying and adding whole meals until we got to 12 months of food, then I started buying rice, I have 50 lbs, so far and 50lbs of dried pintos, 10 cases of Ramen (24 packs in a case) as extra stuff. I have alot of canned items, boxed food and frozen food (fresh & frozen to be eaten first). Now every meal is not going to be a complete meal, like I might make spaghetti and sauce and a canned veggie, that's it no extras. Lunch might be peanut butter on crackers, breakfast might be oatmeal or cereal. In other words we will be eating some fruit and veggies but not the recommended 5 servings (or whatever it is now) a day. I have some juices, but not a years worth. I don't have a year supply of water. I have a 120 rolls of toilet paper. A 2 years supply of shampoo, soap, deodorant and toothpaste. The OTC meds are harder to figure for me because if we are sick we will go through faster, 10 bottles of Benadryl, 10 bottles cough syrup, 10 bottles of Tylenol/Motrin, 10 packages of allergy meds, 3 boxes of Alkaselzer, 3 boxes of Theraflu (the last 2 we never use anyway I just got them in case) 5 bottles of peroxide, 5 bottles alcohol, 250 alcohol wipes, these are a few of the things we have. I still need to stock up on cat food and dog food I keep using it, LOL. At one point I had 10 (18lb) bags of cat food, now I have 1, it took up so much room, plus we have 2 Labs, so we have to get their food too. That's what I need to do next.
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You know its to funny.  Every time I read about someones preps they're almost ready but they don't have everything they need but, the sure is heck have tons of toliet paper....LOL  That's just to funny.

They'll be no sicky butt is this crowd thats for sure...

Thanks for sharing...I only have two cases of ramen...Son keep eating it.

 

 

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Well here goes...100 pounds white rice
100 pounds pinto beans, 45 cans chili
20 cans beef stew (2 pound cans)
120 15 oz canned vegetables
28 pounds pancake mix
12 box cornbread mix
12 bag cheese biscuit mix
6 case ramen (24 packs per case)
24 pounds dehydrated potatoes
27 pounds egg noodles
8 pounds instant milk
6 kool-aid (makes 12 qts ea)
6 crystal light drink mix (makes 12 qts ea)
80 rolls toilet paper
60 rolls paper towels
900 paper plates
2 pounds each of garlic powder, season salt, paprika, thyme, oregano, dried parsley, cinnamon, bay leaf, italian seasoning, poultry seasoning, lemon pepper, black pepper
15 pounds iodized salt
50 ponds sugar
10 pounds brown sugar
10 cans crisco (2 pounds ea)
48 pounds unbleached flour
2 gallons olive oil
60 cans baked beans (24 oz cans)
4 gallons chicken broth (canned)
40 beef bullion cubes
40 chicken bullion cubes
20 cans chicked breast (12 oz cans)
75 cans tuna (6oz cans)
4 pounds dried minestrone soup mix
10 pounds black beans
20 cans chicken noodle soup
6 cans black olives
6 jars peanut butter
6 jars jelly
2 gallons honey
2 gallons maple syrup
6 64 oz katsup
6 jars pickle relish
6 jars mustard
20 cans chunk pineapple
20 cans pears
20 cans cling peaches
6 gallons apple juice
12 boxes of juice pouches
300 tea bags
 
I am feeling like the more I buy...the more I think I need. I am sure I missed alot of stuff but that covers my basics so far.
 
"Learning is not compulsory... neither is survival." - W. Edwards Deming
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote quietprepr Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: October 15 2006 at 8:36pm
Oh I forgot the 30 lbs spaghetti noodles
12 cans spaghetti sauce
20 jars spaghetti sauce
12 jars cheese sauce
 
Prep on...
"Learning is not compulsory... neither is survival." - W. Edwards Deming
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Post Options Post Options   Thanks (0) Thanks(0)   Quote HoosierMom Quote  Post ReplyReply Direct Link To This Post Posted: October 15 2006 at 8:45pm
Quiet prepper, I am speechless, did you buy your supplies in large bulk  containers or smaller quantities ? How are you storing ? I am very impressed, how long and for how many are you prepping for ? Clap
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"...equivalent to what they would have received in the late 1800's...."
...............................................................................................................
 
I Liked that one also... the ranch and horses?  I think the one where the man was so thin was a colonial series?  One family sold fire water.
...................................
 
grow Jalapeno or other hot peppers.
.................................
 
Smile  (I'll try to find some rose hips)
 
I think it's good to have more dried fruit and or canned fruit.
Oil is important, we need it and it can be used for light in a pinch.
 
 also need to buy...
 
  • Grain legumes are cultivated for their seeds, and are also called pulses. The seeds are used for human and animal consumption or for the production of oils for industrial uses. Grain legumes include beans, lentils, lupins, peas and peanuts.
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