SHTFPreparedness may collect a share of sales or other compensation from the links on this page.
The title of this article might sound like a serious claim. You might even wonder if its clickbait. The truth is you can grow one powerful little plant that will double as an absorbent and antibacterial bandage.
There is a lot of thought about what goes in your garden. Most of us are limited in space and budget so that has a lot to do with what we plant each year. We miss out on lots of opportunities because of traditional planting.
The plant that you want to grow is called lamb’s ear. You have seen it before. It’s the plant with the long soft leaves.
Lamb’s ear is a perennial. That means that you are going to get this perennial back year over year.
There are many practical uses for this plant but the very best is to use it as a bandage that can be wrapped and used to absorb the blood and puss. You are not going to stop a serious wound with these bandages. It’s not quick clot but it will certainly help when all of your bandages have run out.
The idea that we can grow plants for personal hygiene and first aid is nothing new. Its something we have been doing for thousands of years.
Native Americans didn’t have access to bandaids. They had to use the plants that were around them.
Lamb’s ear is going to require lots of sunlight and it will require that you pay attention to the center of the plant as it can start to die at the center and that will affect the entire plant.
Bonus: Root Cellar That Can Be Used as a Bunker
Do you remember the old root cellars our great-grandparents used to have? In fact, they probably built it themselves, right in their back yard.
If you want to learn how to build a backyard bunker like your grandparents had, without breaking the bank, then you need Easy Cellar.
Easy Cellar will show you:
- How to choose the ideal site
- Cost-effective building methods
- How to protect your bunker from nuclear blast and fallout
- How to conceal your bunker
- Affordable basic life support options
Easy Cellar will also reveal how a veteran, with only $421, built a small nuclear bunker in his backyard.