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While it may seem very difficult to get a fire started after it’s rained, if you don’t live in an incredibly humid place, learning the skill of getting a fire running while conditions are still pretty wet is actually not too bad. Being able to light a fire after it’s rained is the kind of thing where a few easy tips and seeing (or reading about) someone else do it can really give you the hang of how to manage it for yourself in the future – if ever you do need to start a fire in wet conditions like those.
You absolutely can start a fire in wet conditions. It will always be much easier to start a fire in dry conditions than wet conditions, but starting fires after it’s rained is completely doable and can be the difference between a life or death situation. You don’t need very much gear at all: a firestarter, a knife, some dry flint and you’re ready to go. Undoubtedly, you already have all this kit lying around the house, so pick a rainy weekend and get started on practicing with this guide by your side!
If you’ve ever struggled with lighting a fire when it’s wet because it’s just finished raining, check out this article. Follow it and you’ll have a fire in wet conditions in absolutely no time at all.
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.