Homestead and Survival Books

The Lost Ways

This complete ebook is the best way to survive if you are ever left without power. Would it not be better to spend just a bit of money in order to gain the ability to survive with you and your family if you are ever left without power for a long time? If a terrorist attack involved an EMP, you would be left without power for days or weeks. You can learn how to get back the lost ways or your forefathers and mothers, and learn how to survive totally without power and get back the survivalist skills that used to be a huge part of how we now survive in a world without power. This book comes to your from survivalist Claude Davis, and the skills that you will learn will save your life and give you the ability to survive as long as you need to in the wild and at home, no matter what the world outside is like. Read more...

The Lost Ways Summary


4.8 stars out of 55 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: Claude Davis
Price: $37.00

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My The Lost Ways Review

Highly Recommended

This is one of the best books I have read on this field. The writing style was simple and engaging. Content included was worth reading spending my precious time.

All the testing and user reviews show that The Lost Ways is definitely legit and highly recommended.

The Lost Ways 2

Our evolution has made us what we are right now. We have amenities for everything. However, what we lack, or rather have lost, are the ways that our ancestors used to survive harsh calamities. They didn't rely on anyone but did everything themselves from harvesting to building houses, and everything in between. Some of the ancient civilizations created innovative ways that even pay off if they are followed. Three of them are the superfoods created out of simple ingredients. These foods contain nutrients that could keep you in vitals for longer than anticipated. They could prove to be your life saviors in times of peril and this is exactly what the book The Lost Ways 2 intend. A sequel to The Lost Ways 1, this book contains much more than just superfood recipes. It has instructions on building charcoal filters, kilns, log houses, medicine making, harvesting, hunting and using parts of your game as raw material to make necessary tools, and much more. Besides this, you can get two bonus reports. One on using 4 acres of land for self-sufficiency and the other one on getting prepared for an imminent EMP attack. Read more...

The Lost Ways 2 Summary

Contents: Ebook
Author: Claude Davis
Price: $37.00

Homesteading For Preppers

Dan F. Sullivan together with other successful homesteaders created this great guide called autopilot homestead. After years of prepping, he came to the conclusion that the only way to have a solid, steady food and water supply is to Homestead. He is popular for his website,, where writers post regular, high quality articles on a variety of topics ranging from homesteading to prepping. He started to homestead when he was only six years old, so you can see that he has a lot of experience in him which he is willing to share in this great book. This product is digital that comes in e-book and PDFs. It comes with four bonuses. The first bonus is the Autopilot homestead action plan, to assist you put all the practices in the main course to practice. The second bonus is a collection of a dozen PDFs of daily, weekly, and monthly planning sheets for records. The third bonus is called 37 ways to boost your energy, due to the workload of the job, a homesteader needs to be energized. The last bonus is called the amazing house of remedies, to enable you treat the injuries sustained during the job. This guide is for all planning to homestead or those who have started already. You do not require any special skill to be able to homestead, just download this guide and follow the steps. Read more...

Homesteading For Preppers Summary

Contents: Ebooks
Author: Dan Sullivan
Official Website:
Price: $53.00

Matthew Barnes Mort Kothmann and Roy Roath

While research findings often suggest multi-paddock grazing management is not superior to continuous grazing, researchers have not managed trials to answer practical questions such as how good is this management option, where is it successful, and what does it take to make it work as well as possible In contrast, successful ranchers manage strategically to achieve the best possible profitability and ecosystem health. They use basic knowledge of plant physiology and ecology generated by research within an adaptive, goal-oriented management approach to successfully implement planned grazing management. Published research and experience from ranchers have indicated that the following management factors are the keys to achieving desired goals (1) Planned grazing and financial planning to reduce costs, improve work efficiency and enhance profitability and environmental goals (2) Adjusting animal numbers or having a buffer area available so that animal numbers match forage availability in...

Iron mines in Carajas Brazil de Almeida 1986 Hall 1989 Barbosa 2000 Carl Jordan pers observ 19871989

Thousands of construction workers in search of employment, gold panners in search of riches, small farmers in search of land, ranchers in search of pasture, and speculators in search of quick profit. Local towns have experienced population increases of 400-800 . Competition for land has led to violence. Ranchers and speculators who supposedly bought huge tracts from the government hired gunmen to drive off indigenous peoples and small-scale farmers who had previously claimed the land. The range wars have continued into the beginning of the 21st century. The consolidation of land holdings has resulted in worsened food security. In the towns there is urban poverty, high levels of unemployment, infant mortality, and malnutrition. The 1 million tons of charcoal required to fuel the local smelters require the removal of over 5,000 ha of forest annually. According to the 2004 website of the company that manages the mine, Companhia Vale do Rio Doce (http ), they are now...

Prions in North America

As the ban on Canadian cattle exports persisted, it proved highly destructive to the Canadian cattle industry, which had relied for some time on US facilities for the processing of cattle. The Ranchers-Cattlemen Action Legal Fund and the United Stockgrowers of America obtained an injunction against imports of Canadian products, courtesy of a ruling by US District Court Justice Richard Cebull on April 26, 2004.45 In September 2004, the international polemics began in earnest. Canadian opposition leader Stephen Harper accused the United States of protectionism. On January 4, 2005, in response to the ruling by Justice Cebull, the USDA issued a formal rule to reopen the border to trade in Canadian beef and cattle products. Litigation continued until the US Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit overruled the lower court's original decision in July 2005.46 Canadian cattle shipments to the United States resumed on July 18 , 20 0 5.47 In February of that year, the USDA's Inspector General...

Effects of pest control

The black-footed ferret once ranged across most of the central plains of North America from southern Canada to Texas. Its lifestyle is closely linked to that of the prairie dog (Cynomys leucurus), a squirrel-like rodent that lived in huge colonies on the plains. The ferret feeds mainly on prairie dogs but can feed also on mice, ground squirrels, and rabbits. However, 90 of its diet comprises prairie dogs. The ferret lives in the warrens or burrow systems of the prairie dogs and hence that species provided the ferret with both its habitat and a large proportion of its food supply. Around the turn of the century there was a concerted effort to eradicate the prairie dog, which was viewed as vermin by ranchers. It was seen as competing with sheep and cattle for grass and its burrow systems made riding a horse most unsafe. The prairie dogs were poisoned, trapped, and shot in their millions by farmers and by government pest controllers. As the prairie dogs went, so did the ferrets. By the...


It is ironic that, as American policies and regulations alleviated the risk of industrial outbreaks of anthrax, latter-day governmental policies may have shifted that risk to bioterror-related outbreaks. What was once an occupational disease of slaughterhouse workers, ranchers, and mill workers has now become an occupational hazard of politicians, journalists, postal workers, and the public at large (Witkowski and Parish, 2002). Prevailing wisdom had previously held that a large-scale bioterrorism attack with anthrax would employ aerosolized endospores and result in outbreaks of inhalational disease. The attacks in the US in 2001 illustrate the difficulties in predicting modes and outcomes in bioterrorism the attacks were on a relatively small scale, and while endospores were used, the delivery method -envelopes - resulted in a significant proportion of cutaneous cases (Inglesby et al., 2002). However, as with the Sverdlovsk outbreak in 1979, the serious morbidity and mortality in the...


Epa Recycling Bar Graph The 2016

Paper Used paper is recycled into paper towels, insulation, newsprint, cardboard, and stationery. Ranchers and dairy farmers sometimes use shredded paper instead of straw for bedding in barns and stables. Used paper can be made into compost. Recycling about one metric ton of paper saves 17 trees, more than 26,000 L of water, close to 1,900 L of oil, and more than 4,000 kW of electric energy. You can do your part by recycling newspapers, notebook and printer paper, cardboard, and junk mail.


European settlers, who arrived in Tasmania at the beginning of the nineteenth century, set out to tame the wilderness and reshape the landscape in the image of their homelands. The thylacine was perceived as a wolf among their sheep, and it acquired a notorious reputation as a killer of livestock, despite the fact that dogs were much more destructive. There was no room for predators in the pastoral paradise envisioned by these settlers, and therefore a bounty was set for their extermination. The peak of the killing occurred in 1900 (Smith, 1982). Indiscriminate killing coupled with population fragmentation and habitat loss caused the thylacine population to decline rapidly. Disease may also have contributed to the demise of this decimated, fragmented population. A few naturalists recognized the precipitous decline of the species, but the concerns of ranchers took precedence. The last shooting of a wild thylacine occurred in 1930, and the species was granted protected status in 1936 a...

25 of Grandpas Top Tips

25 of Grandpas Top Tips

Everything from making a Camp Stove that you can Carry in Your Pocket and a Magical Fish Bait Formula to Get the Big Ones! through to How to Make an Emergency Clothes Brush.

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