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I talked about these about a year ago and the pricing was so ridiculous, now their price has dropped considerably I think they are now a viable much needed product in our industry.
- Portable: at 3.5 gallons / 13 liters, small enough to carry, fit in a refrigerator, and under beds
- Stackable: cross stack and interlock up to 4 feet; insert a standard ¾ inch PVC for added height
- Durable: industrial food grade container; Ultra Violet additive will extend the life up to 15 years
- Safe Dry Storage: BPA free and FDA approved; store water, food, ammo or anything you want dry
- Multifunctional: Use as a bulk storage system, block of ice, sand bag, hunting blinds and many more
For some, 21 bucks for 3.5 gallons of storage will be still too steep, but listen to this. As they can be stacked, and can be hidden anywhere. If you get robbed or looted you wont have all your eggs in one basket. The bricks have accessory’s too like water spigots so its easy to get the water out.
The great thing about these water bricks is that they can store dry goods too. They have an ultraviolet protector on them that lasts for 15 years, so you can even let them sit in the sunlight. I personally will be investing is these. I think they are totally worth it and if you want to read more and buy these see below:
Bonus: How to Make Pemmican, the Original Survival Food
Invented by the natives of North America pemmican was used by Indian scouts as well as early western explorers.
Native Americans spent a great deal of time on the go and depended on having portable, high-energy, highly nutritious, and filling foods that would last for long periods of time without refrigeration.
Pemmican is a portable, long-lasting, high-energy food. It's made of lean, dried meat that's crushed into powder and mixed with hot, rendered fat. This makes it one of the ultimate foods to have stockpiled for when SHTF or disaster strikes.
People really should avert their gaze from the modern survival thinking for just a bit and also look at how folks 150 years ago did it.
These guys were the last generation to practice basic things, for a living, that we call "survival skills" now.