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Getting Prepared Month 11: Stock Up on Disposables & Build a Neighborhood Contact List

Getting Prepared Month 11: Stock Up on Disposables & Build a Neighborhood Contact List

In North America, we are enjoying the final months of summer. This is a time for family activities, picnics, BBQs with friends and perhaps a weekend camping trip. There is also the usual rash of summer chores: mowing the lawn, washing the car, weeding the garden and the more mundane tasks of laundry and housecleaning.

I don’t know about you, but I would much rather be enjoying the fun in the sun than serious prepping this month. For that reason, this month we are going to do things that are a natural outtake from our summer activities. That said, we are not going to slough off and disregard the tasks at hand as frivolous. For even though they seem rather menial, they are as important and as necessary as the prepping tasks in each of the previous months – and in some ways even more.

Survival Joe Has a Chat with Survival Woman

Survival Joe Has a Chat with Survival Woman

For many of us, the term Survival Joe or Survival Jane is a generic one. We apply the term to ordinary folks who have embraced the preparedness lifestyle and committed to an life if independence in self-reliance.

But did you know that there is a real “Survival Joe”? Now those of you that are Backdoor Survival old-timers may remember that for the longest time I featured Survival Joe’s free eBook “How to Survive the Coming Food Shortage” here on my blog. (Now that I think about it, I need to di that again).

Recently, I was lucky enough to have an extensive telephone conversation with Joe and he graciously agreed to an interview sharing his thoughts on our world, the global food situation and more. But first a little background.

The Summer Blast Giveaway – And the Winner Is . . .

The Summer Blast Giveaway – And the Winner Is . . .

Back in early May, as I was planning (as if you could not guess) a campaign for more reader interaction and newsletter subscribers, I put together a “June Summer Blast Giveaway”.

Thanks to my fabulous sponsors and friends in the survival and prepping industry, I came up with ten prizes to be awarded at random to participants in the contest.

Today I am thrilled to announce the winners!

Getting Prepared Month 10: Practice Going Off Grid

Getting Prepared Month 10: Practice Going Off Grid

As I do each month, I would like to begin month ten with a little pep-talk on preparedness. As the recent power outages, wildfires, and storms have proven, a disaster can happen anywhere at anytime. Although FEMA, the Red Cross and local agencies are going to do their best to mobilize and help you, there are a lot of people out there that will need assistance. Wouldn’t it be better to rely on your own resources instead?

Being an optimist, I can only assume that if you made it this far, you are well on your way to being self-sufficient in an emergency. And based upon the emails that I have been receiving, I know positively that a number of you are following along each month. As with the previous months, month ten is not overly difficult but it will take some time and it will take some effort.

More specifically, this month we are going to take a break from purchasing gear and supplies. Instead we are going to focus on disaster readiness and more specifically, earthquake preparedness and and an actual practice drill so you can anticipate what happens when you go off grid.

Getting Prepared Month 9: Duct Tape and Drills

Getting Prepared Month 9: Duct Tape and Drills

Nelson Mandela once said: “It always seems impossible until it is done”.

This reminds me of prepping. At the beginning, the task of prepping seems impossible. But once you start – and once you really get going – the process does not seem so hard and most definitely seems possible.

Now don’t get me wrong. Talk to any prepper and he or she will tell you that the job is never done. Oh sure – you eventually acquire enough gear, enough water and enough food to get you by for three days. Next, you work on being prepared for a week, then a month and ultimately, for many, it becomes prepping for six months or a year. And even then the job is not done. There are new skills to learn, old skills to fine tune and well, before you know it, a whole new checklist of stuff to buy.

This month I want to remind you that it is perfectly okay and even preferable to start slow as we have done with our one-month-at-a-time prepping series. Try to think of yourself as a little fish in a big pond. You are growing and with each month you become stronger and more able to fend for yourself. Like the little fish, you take on what you can handle when you can handle it so as not to exhaust yourself physically or financially. At the same time, you stay nimble and alert and ready to make a quick decision should the big fish try to swallow you up.

The Miracle of Cloves and Clove Oil

The Miracle of Cloves and Clove Oil

Here’s the deal. It’s the weekend (or, like me, you are on vacation in the middle of the ocean) and your tooth starts to hurt. The pain has become so bad you can not eat, can not concentrate and whoa! you can not even enjoy yourself and have fun. What’s a gal or guy to do? . . . Let me let you in on a secret: you can temporarily mitigate the pain and suffering with with oil of clove, an inexpensive and readily available essential oil. Here is what you do.

Paracord for Function and Fashion

Paracord for Function and Fashion

I first fell in love with Paracord while configuring my survival gear kit. At the time, I was familiar with ropes and lines used by mariners since after all, I boated in Puget Sound for over twenty years. I can not tell you how many times that we would be out at some remote anchorage in need of one more line to secure this or that to the side of our vessel. And then there were the other little emergencies. A broken shoelace, a forgotten belt, a strap that shredded . . . the things that can go awry while out there in nature are endless.

Bringing us forward to current times, in addition to hiking, boating, bike riding and other outdoor pursuits, we have basic survival skills to think about and plan for. After all, if the SHTF in a big way, we may all be up a creek without a paddle so to speak.

Enter the miracle of paracord. This is very useful stuff that is also very inexpensive.

Keep on Prepping

Keep on Prepping

If you think that my so-called popularity grew overnight (and I’m not that popular, mind you) then you’ve got it all wrong.

I have been writing Backdoor Survival for a little over eighteen months now and consider myself just a little fish in a big sea. I am not “big” and do not have tens of thousands of followers (but then that was never my intent to begin with.) Still, even though I have not been doing this as long as many other bloggers and writers out there, I do like to think I bring a common-man (ok, common-woman) perspective to the process. That plus I only publish my own original content.

This leads me to the main point of this article: Because I write this blog, you may think that my prepping is complete – that I have all the gear, all the food, all the knowledge that I will ever need. Well, in five words, you have got it wrong. I am adding, changing, learning, and developing new skills all the time.

Getting Prepared Month 8: Adding Supplies, Tasks, and an Emergency Preparedness Kit for Your Vehicle

Getting Prepared Month 8: Adding Supplies, Tasks, and an Emergency Preparedness Kit for Your Vehicle

You may be familiar with the saying “behind the eight ball”. This idiom implies that you are in a tough, difficult or losing position position from which it is unlikely to escape . . . . Now surely that is not someplace that any of us want to be and for that reason alone, we find justification to prepare. Prepare for what? Who knows. It might be a major disaster, it might be a personal health or financial crisis, it might be a terrorist attach or it might be the collapse of civilized society as we know it. Whatever the reason, the need to prepare is ingrained in us from the time we reach young adulthood. After all, the very first insurance policy we purchased was our way of saying “I am going to be prepared”. . . . These days, we can not count on traditional insurance to keep us safe, to keep us fed, and to keep us sheltered from the storms that are brewing in our world. Instead, it is my belief that we must self insure by storing away supplies and learning skills that will get us by when going is not so good.

Everyday Household Tools for Everyday Fix-it Needs

Everyday Household Tools for Everyday Fix-it Needs

In the effort to prepare for a disaster or an emergency, it is easy to overlook the need to maintain an adequate cache of common household tools. For some, having household tools means a hammer and a screwdriver of two. but really, is that going to get you by if there is no handyman available to call? . . . It is time to summon the inner Tim-the-tool-man.

Getting Prepared Month 7: Gear, Tools and Skills to Save Lives

Getting Prepared Month 7: Gear, Tools and Skills to Save Lives

We have now passed the half way point and are entering month seven of preparedness. By now you should be feeling secure in the knowledge that you are ready to beat the odds should a natural disaster or crisis appear in your area . . . . .
The gear and tools we are going to purchase this month are lifesaving and useful in many types of situations. Add to that an essential skill that everyone should learn and we have a two-punch whammy for seeing you through disasters, accidents, health care woes and more.

A Historical Look at Survival Under Attack

A Historical Look at Survival Under Attack

Back in the days of the Cold War, the US Government as well as its citizens were apprehensive of a potential nuclear bomb attack from Russia. To that end, the US Department of Civil Defense was active in issuing all kinds of educational material to the public with the twofold intent of informing citizens how to shelter in the event of a nuclear bomb attack while at the same time assuring them that the likelihood of danger was minimal. Seems contradictory to me, but then, over the years the government has not changed much and I am certain that then, as now, contradiction was considered “business as usual”.

Guest Appearance on the Doom and Bloom Hour

Guest Appearance on the Doom and Bloom Hour

Reminder: Your very own SurvivalWoman will be making a guest appearance of the Doctor Bones and Nurse Amy Radio Show on the Preparedness Radio Network. The show is going to air on Saturday, February 25 at 9PM Eastern.

Weighing in on the Doomsday Preppers

Weighing in on the Doomsday Preppers

There are times when I just noodle for awhile. What I mean by that is that a get a notion in my head and rather than do a knee jerk response, I send the notion in to the far reaches of my brain where it may or may not surface again. Such is the case with the National Geographic show, Doomsday Preppers.

Last year, when the show premiered, I was excited, thinking that in spite of the title, preppers and those who embrace the family preparedness lifestyle could finally find some mainstream acceptance. After all, many have thought of us as “nut jobs” and most certainly, many of my big city friends refer to “Gaye’s little survival thing”.

But after that first season, I was disillusioned with the entire premise of the show. The participants were indeed portrayed as extremists and for the most part, a bit off. It was not that what they were doing was so bizarre – well maybe some of it was a little off the wall – but that each family portrayed in the show appeared to be laser focused on some future apocalypse to the exclusion of living a joyful life in the present.

Getting Prepared Month 5: Sanitation Supplies and Establishing a Community of Like Minded Folks

Getting Prepared Month 5: Sanitation Supplies and Establishing a Community of Like Minded Folks

The months seem to be flying by. And as each month passes, I feel a sense of relief that that except for a short burst of extreme winter weather, my household has not had to dig into our emergency supplies for sustenance. On the other hand, some unexpected personal emergencies have come up and with them, a renewed focus on being prepared not only for the big events in life but also the smaller events that can turn your world upside down. More about that on the Sunday Potpourri.

What are we doing in month five of 12 Months of Prepping, One Month at a Time? In Getting Prepared Month 5 we are focusing on cleaning and personal sanitizing supplies and on taking steps to establish a neighborhood community of like-minded folks that are interesting in learning about preparedness.

This is going to be an easy month so let’s get started.

Getting Prepared Month 4: Prescription Medicine, Cash, and Things to Keep Us Warm

Getting Prepared Month 4: Prescription Medicine, Cash, and Things to Keep Us Warm

The cold days of winter are upon us here in the Pacific Northwest and whereas we have not seen any snow yet, the temperature is frigid, especially if your factor in the wind chill. Outdoor activities are limited to walks with the dog and not much else. Preparedness wise, this reminds us that we need to insure that we have adequate jackets, blankets and warm socks put away in our emergency storage container.

But wait. I am getting ahead of myself as I present Month 4 of 12 from 12 Months of Prepping, One Month at a Time.

Month 4 Supplies & Gear:

A minimum of a 7 day supply of critical prescription medicines
$100 (or more) in Small Bills
Pet Supplies
Infant Supplies
Extra Storage Containers
Something often overlooked when putting together emergency supplies is an adequate supply of critical prescription medications. The reason this is often overlooked (or shall I say a victim of procrastination) is that collecting extra meds in darn tough because most insurance policies only allow a thirty day supply to begin with.

I have a lot of ideas for getting around this – ideas that I use myself. Here are two.

Food for Thought, Seriously

Food for Thought, Seriously

Everyone has their own way of dealing with the close of one year and the start of another. For me, the end of December signals the beginning of crunch-time, work wise and so, in these last few days of the year, I try to take some time out to reflect on matters that are important to me. After all, come January I will be a slave to my job with little time to ponder the bigger and perhaps more important issues in life.

If you read my article a few days ago (What is an Activist? One Woman’s View), you will have learned that in my view, everyone that embarks upon the self-reliance journey is an activist. The qualities of an activist as I have described them are not only necessary to change the world, per se, but also to affect change within our own personal life and sphere of influence.

And so, as I continue to ponder, I share with you some thoughts on the coming year as it relates to our health and the food supply.

Small Acts of Kindness

Small Acts of Kindness

With so much focus on survival skills, survival food and survival tactics, it is easy to get sucked in to a mindset where the future looks grim. I have written about this before; we get so involved and entrenched with day to day preps that it almost appears that we want something bad to happen when in reality, nothing could be further from the truth.

On the other hand, all we need to do is open our eyes to the world around us to see that there are bright spots here and there. These bright spots have to do with human kindness and the one-to-one efforts undertaken every day to improve the human condition.

So what do I see?

Food Pantry Workers including those in need themselves spending time to see that others are fed.
Faith Organizations providing refuge to the homeless by way of “tent cities”
Red Cross volunteers responding to selflessly to disasters – things as common as hometown home fires in the middle of the night to response to large scale disasters.
Companies – and yes there are some – that deliver superior customer service in spite of tough economic times, reduced profits and a national trend to ignore the customer.
All of these things and more make be proud to be a citizen of this planet. Oh yes, the bad guys are out there. The crooked politicians, the sneaky corporations, the corrupt wall street types: they are there and we must be ever vigilant to steer clear of their shenanigans. On the other hand, there are good hearted souls who are responsible and caring and who deserve a positive nod from time to time.

Is Your Standard of Living Going to Suffer in 2012?

Is Your Standard of Living Going to Suffer in 2012?

Good question.

I think so and so does my friend George. Check out our latest article at Strategic Living. We share our thoughts on unemployment and what we think is going to happen to our lifestyle – money wise – in 2012. We also offer a few tips for getting by – nothing complicated or exotic – just simple things you can do to prepare for less disposable cash in the coming year.

Getting Prepared Month 3: Special Foods, Fire Drills and Home Safety

Getting Prepared Month 3: Special Foods, Fire Drills and Home Safety

The holidays are upon us but alas, the task of successfully preparing our homes and families for an emergency is ongoing and does not end just because the calendar indicates a special day is coming up. Today, surrounded by the warmth and cheer of the December holiday season, I present Month 3 of 12 from 12 Months of Prepping, One Month at a Time.

Let’s start with the supplies and gear.

Month 3 Supplies & Gear:

Canned fruits – 3 cans per person
Any foods for special dietary needs (enough for 3 days)
A large plastic tub or bin for storage of food and other emergency supplies.
By now you should have a good supply of basic foods put away including protein items such as canned meats as well as veggies. This month we add fruits as well. Why? Well for one thing, fruits add additional nutrients, variety and interest to your meals. But perhaps equally important, fruits add a touch of sweetness to daily fare. You may not think this is important when you are in survival mode, the sweetness provided by canned fruits can kick start sluggish and depressed appetites and bring a smile to the face of weary family members, especially children.

In addition, fruits add fiber – yes even canned fruits. It is true that in many cases, it is the fruit’s skin that contains most of its fiber content. And, since many fruits are peeled before they are canned, the fiber content may not be as great as fresh fruit. On the other hand, using peaches as an example, two canned peach halves contain 1.4 grams of fiber versus 2.3 grams for a whole peach. Not a bad tradeoff considering fresh fruit will be hard to come by in an emergency.

Reminder: Prepare for Winter Weather Now

Reminder: Prepare for Winter Weather Now

For most of us, winter means uncertain weather, including bone-chilling temperatures, severe winds, freezing rain and significant snowfall. Not much fun under the best of circumstances especially if you lose power and are unprepared with inadequate food, power and first aid supplies.

Being prepared for winter weather conditions is not rocket science and there is much you can do to insure the safety of your home and family during the winter storm season. But first, what exactly is a “Winter Storm”?

According to NOAA, most people think of a Winter Storm as a snowstorm. While this can be true, there are other types of weather associated with winter storms that can be extremely hazardous.

Beware the Friend Who is Needy

Beware the Friend Who is Needy

We all have one. That so-called friend that will call every day for no reason other than to discuss your private business so that they can critique your day with the superiority of someone who knows better. The relative or family member who asks about the most mundane aspects of your daily routine then choses to pass judgment. The nosy neighbor who wants to know where you went and why.

All of these people are what I call the “needy”. Their existence seems to require a knowledge of someone else’s life that goes beyond being sociable. It is disruptive, it is annoying and dare I say downright rude. And whereas being polite and sociable is a good thing, the excessively needy exhibit a certain arrogance that goes beyond common courtesy. They are unwelcome intruders in to our personal space and potential adversaries that will turn to us for help when and if the SHTF. (See ‘The Givers and The Takers-What Will You Do When SHTF?’)

These are harsh words, I know. But to what end does it serve to share every living minute of daily life with someone else? And even more important, how much of our personal security do we sacrifice in order to satisfy the emotional neediness of others? As preppers and planners and models of self-sufficiency, we need to take these questions seriously.

Is your Vehicle Ready for the Winter Snow Season?

Is your Vehicle Ready for the Winter Snow Season?

For many parts of the country, snow driving season is just beginning. Today I offer some practical tips and advice to insure that you have a safe journey.

1. Before driving in snow or ice, check out the road conditions and plan the optimal snow route. A few minutes of advance planning will help you manage your expectations relative to the time it will take to get to your destination as well as the obstacles you may encounter along the way.

2. Pack a bag with warm clothes, extra socks, boots, water, a flashlight, some energy bars and other items that will get your by in the event you get stuck.

3. If you encounter snow plows, give them plenty of room to work.

Surviving the Second Depression

Surviving the Second Depression

I don’t think that there is any denial from the working class that we are still in the throes of a recession. And many also believe that if we are not in a depression now, we will be soon. The rising cost of food and health care, the elimination of the single family home from the American Dream, the lack of jobs for the unemployed and the wholesale underemployment of many with jobs . . . well even an economics dunce like me can see the writing of the wall.

Luckily, I am prepared. And even though some of my peers get tired of my continued emphasis on preparing for an uncertain future, the reality is that the door on the old way of life is closing and that families of all types need to be ready. But my intent here is not to preach.

Instead, I have a special treat. My long time friend George Ure has given me permission to repost his muse on the Perfect Modern Depression Family that was previously shared only with his $40 per year subscribers at Peoplenomics.

A Perfect Modern Depression Family

Don’t know as I’ve ever given you a sketch of where I’d be if I could design a perfect family situation for weathering a Great Depression, but it might be a family set up something like this:

Getting Prepared Month 2: First Aid, Personal Hygiene and Home Safety

Getting Prepared Month 2: First Aid, Personal Hygiene and Home Safety

A couple of months ago I presented a calendar for family preparedness. In 12 Months of Prepping, One Month at a Time, I laid out month by month tasks and was able to breakdown the overwhelming chore of preparing for an emergency in manageable and affordable chunks. Today, I explore Month #2 in greater detail.

But first, let me step back and remind you of one of the most easily justifiable reasons why you should prepared: unpredictable weather. Storms. tornadoes, hurricanes, floods and other wonky weather patterns can disrupt you, your home and your life in a heartbeat.

You don’t have to be a conspiracy theorist, a political dissenter or even a dissatisfied and disillusioned citizen to know that the forces of mother nature will – at one time or another – require you to tuck in and rely on your own resources to get by. If you are lucky, you will only need to get by for a few days but alas, the aftermath of some weather systems may require you to fend for yourself for a week or longer.

And so, in this month by month preparedness series, review your existing preparations and make sure these basics are covered. And if you are just beginning to prep, breathe a sigh of relief. The tasks in any one month will not be too difficult nor too expensive and, at the end of twelve months, you and your family will be prepared.

Are you ready to get started with Month #2 preps?

Getting Prepared Month 1: Supplies, Gear and Tasks to Get You Started

Getting Prepared Month 1: Supplies, Gear and Tasks to Get You Started

Last month I laid out a calendar of prepping, 12 Months of Prepping, One Month at a Time. Today, I explore Month #1 in greater detail. But before getting started, I want to go back in time and have a chat about what I like to call the Survival Mindset.

The Survival Mindset is a frame of mind whereby daily life is focused on the pursuit of of independence and self-reliance. This focus is done in a non-obtrusive way to the determent of no one and the betterment of everyone. It is a lifestyle and a commitment to preparedness and to courage. To optimism and to family values. Ultimately, it is the will to live and to survive with the knowledge that you have done the very best you can to protect yourself and your family from danger and the woes that come from living in complicated and uncertain times.

What I have just described is the Backdoor Survival and SurvivalWoman mindset. And while I would like to think that it is the very best description out there, I am not arrogant enough (well, maybe just a little) to think that what works for me will work for everyone. But – and you know how I like to do this – whether you are an experienced prepper or a newbie that is just beginning to get your toes wet, you need to think about your own personal Survival Mindset and move to a survival place that meets your own needs.

Nuff’ said. I don’t want to lecture and surely, you are here to learn about Month #1.

10 Steps to Living a Strategic Life

10 Steps to Living a Strategic Life

Back in the day, I used to talk about something called Image Direction and Image Directors.

What I meant by that was, in the most basic of terms, determining who I was and what I wanted to do. From there the goal was to create a targeted plan of action to get me where I wanted to go.

Now let me say – and this is important – this was in the 70s. You know, the era of bell bottoms, mini-skirts and disco? I was starting my career and along with my peers, we were driven to become “someone”. With a legacy of campus unrest, anti-war protests, and a general distrust of the older generation, we wanted to make a difference and along the way if we made a ton of money, all the better. That was the way it was for the 70s generation.

Yep. Image Direction. It was our 70s fancy, schmancy word for setting a goal then making it happen.

Those days seem like a long time ago. While the optimism of youth still resides in this now, decidedly older body, the old concept of image direction seems dated. Instead, I would like to think I pursue a life of Strategic Living. What is that you say?

Living strategically – by my own definition – means living a life full of abundant adventure while embracing the tenants of simplicity and sustainability. It means being healthy and reaping the benefits of bounteous friendships and caring relationships. It means living a life full of happiness and readiness, without the burden of wanting to be someone else or someplace else. It means liking yourself and moving forward with this business of life with animated spirit and optimism.

This all sounds like lofty stuff but when you get right down to it, I think we have been preparing for this moment for a long long time. Living strategically means being self-sufficient and being self-reliant. It means being prepared for life in these uncertain times.

So how do you get there? Today I would like to outline 10 basic steps to achieving a strategic life.

Is Being Prepared an Addiction, an Obsession or a Chore ?

Is Being Prepared an Addiction, an Obsession or a Chore ?

And if so, what do we do about it?

For many of us, prepping has been our mission and our passion for one year, two years, or perhaps even longer. It started with storing some extra water. Next was food and first aid supplies. Ultimately we set up defense systems and evacuation routes to insure our safety in the event of a disaster, be it a natural, man-made or even a politically motivated apocalypse.

We have read the books, watched the DVDs, compiled resource manuals, and purchased gear. And still we are compelled to do more. So I ask, is being prepared an addiction, an obsession, or a chore? Can we call it quits if we had to? Do we know when enough is enough? Or are we hoarding? And what is the difference between prepping and hoarding?

These are tough questions which I will not even try to answer since the context of each may differ for different people. I will, however, offer up some definitions so that you can come up with your own answers and your own conclusions.

Addiction: the state of being enslaved to a habit or practice or to something that is psychologically or physically habit-forming.

Obsession: a compulsive or persistent preoccupation, idea, or feeling.

Chore: a routine or minor duty or task.

Hoarding: a supply or accumulation that is hidden or carefully guarded for preservation or future use.

My answers? Habit forming. Check. Compulsive and persistent? Check. Routine task? Check. A hidden accumulation that is carefully guarded? A definite check. Oh boy – four for four.

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