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The latest edition of The Preparedness Review is hot off the press and once again, it is a free download!
The Fall 2013 issue of TPR is over 90 pages long and contains 17 must-read articles on preparedness. There is truly something for everyone. Not only that, I am thrilled that my article, “The Preppers Guide to Better, Safer, Cheaper Cleaning” is the lead article. This is a brand new article with new material written especially for The Preparedness Review.
Here is a list of the articles and their authors – a virtual who’s who of preparedness.
- The Preppers Guide to Better, Safer, Cheaper Cleaning – Gaye Levy
- Survival Antibiotics Primer, Part 1 – Joe Alton M.D. (Dr. Bones)
- The One Hour Bug-out – Joe Nobody
- Step By Step: How to Build a Rocket Stove – Jamie Black-Smith
- Herbs For Sleeplessness and Anxiety – Silvia Britton
- How to Cut Up a Squirrel for Cooking – Hank Shaw
- Bugging Out vs. Hunkering Down – MD Creekmore
- Survival Trapping : Basic powered trap – Survivor Don
- Why You Need to Be Ready for Total Grid Failure – Daisy Luther
- How to Make Homemade Yeast – Erich
- WROL – Protecting Your Family When the Bad Guys Come Down Your Street – P. Henry
- Preparing Yourself and Your Family for the Use of Violence – Chris Ray
- 6 Trees Every Survivalist Should Know & Why – Creek Stewart
- Natural Remedies for a Cold – James Hubbard, MD, MPH
- 10 Survival Skills Every 12 Year Old Should Know – Mom with a Prep
- The Prepper’s Conundrum: Bugging In – Tess Pennington
- Emergency Binder Template – Linda Loosli
The Fall 2013 Preparedness Review is free for everyone. I recommend that you download a copy and save it to your hard drive and your tablet (if you have one) and also that you print a copy for use when the grid is down.
You can get your copy by clicking on the link below.
The Fall 2013 Preparedness Review
The Final Word
A big vote of thanks goes to Todd Sepulveda for his had work in publishing the Preparedness Review twice a year for us. To stay up to date on this and future issues, be sure to go to his website, aptly named The Preparedness Review, and sign up for periodic updates via email.
Enjoy your next adventure through common sense and thoughtful preparation!
If you have not done so already, please be sure to like Facebook which is updated every time there is an awesome new article, news byte, or link to a free survival, prepping or homesteading book on Amazon. You can also follow Backdoor Survival on Pinterest.
In addition, when you sign up to receive email updates you will receive a free, downloadable copy of my e-book The Emergency Food Buyer’s Guide.
Bargain Bin: Below you will find some items that are popular favorites with Backdoor Survival readers, including items in the current Amazon Top 10.
Morakniv Craftline Q Allround Fixed Blade Utility Knife: Also known as the Mora 511, this is now my favorite knife. It is made of Swedish steel and is super sharp.
LifeStraw Personal Water Filter: The LifeStraw is considered the most advanced, compact, ultra light personal water filter available. It contains no chemicals or iodinated resin, no batteries and no moving parts to break or wear out. It weighs only 2oz. making it perfect for the prepper. For more information, see my LifeStraw review.
Magnesium Fire Starter: This Campers’ Magnesium Emergency Fire Starter.
UCO Stormproof Match Kit with Waterproof Case, 25 Stormproof Matches and 3 Strikers: The UCO Stormproof Match Kit is waterproof and holds 25 matches as well as spare strikers. The matches burn for around 15 seconds and are windproof, waterproof, and even continue burning underwater. An integrated striker is attached on the side of the match kit, and can be replaced when worn out.
2 Pack Survival Kit Can Opener, Military, P-51 Model: These can openers makes great addition to any survival, fishing, hiking, or camping pack. They are lightweight and robust and they just work.
Rothco 550lb. Type III Nylon Paracord: An ideal all-around utility cord in the field, paracord is tough and long lasting. It is made from 550-pound test nylon and features a seven-strand core for maximum strength. Also, it is manufactured in the United States. Note that some colors may be more expensive than others. Need ideas? See 44 Really Cool Uses of Paracord for Survival.
Shop the Emergency Essentials Monthly Specials
The monthly specials at Emergency Essentials feature discounts of up to 35% off sometimes a bit more.
This month, the Tote-able Toilet with 2 Enzyme Packets is on sale for $14.95. I priced purchasing the bucket and toilet seat lid separately and found that it was more economical to pick up this kit. I am planning to fill the bucket with other sanitation supplies plus, of course, plenty of TP.
You might also like Mobile Washer. This is hand operated washing machine. Like a plunger, it uses a technique of pushing and pulling the water through clothes to clean them well without wearing them out. It uses a minimum of water and less soap due to the agitation motion. Use in a bucket (5-gallon suggested), sink or tub.
These are just two of the items on sale this month at Emergency Essentials. Click on the link below for more great deals from Emergency Essentials.
Shop the Emergency Essentials Monthly Specials
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6 Responses to “The Fall 2013 Preparedness Review: 17 Must-Read Prepping Articles”
I would love a copy of the Preparedness Review but the download software doesn’t work, be ides I don’t want another app in my library. I am not a member of Facebook because it will eventually get hacked and I don’t need anybody snooping.
Can you send me a PDF version that I can add to my kindle or place in I-books
John – I have just sent the pdf to you via email. In the meantime, here is another link that I host myself: //bit.ly/17qCHGt
Gayle, Hope you don’t mind, but I used the Dropbox also.:)
I would like a copy of your new guide but I do not use the CLOUD and do not use Facebook so how do I get a copy without opening myself to government / big business snooping.
I like your site and read every issue but please do not make me use these invasive tools I am not overly paranoid just careful, I know what they have access to and it starts with your electronic footprint.
What about my personal Dropbox? Here is a link: //bit.ly/17qCHGt. If that does not work or you are not comfortable, let me know and we can go to plan B.
I used Gaye’s link then downloaded the file as a PDF onto my external hard drive.