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39 replies
  1. Avatar
    Christian Prepper Gal says:

    Great video! I found your video among my YouTube recommendations and am so glad I did! I really like your presentation here and have subscribed to your channel. I am looking forward to watching more of your videos! God bless!

  2. Avatar
    PILL FREE IN MY RV!! says:

    Thank you! I’m full time in my RV. I feel like a prepper. Food storage is so important. It’s all new to me. I never worried about that when I had children. Now that I’m in my own… food sits for longer periods of time. This was great information 🙏

  3. Avatar
    Frankie Odom says:

    I had a 4 lb sugar bag get hard as a brick. I have one of those round screens you put over a pan to keep grease from popping out when frying. I got a large pot and rubbed the sugar over the screen into the pot and it was perfectly broken down to small granules. So now I use a gallon foodsaver bag and seal the bag of sugar.

    I also use my mason jars for storing everything in my everyday pantry and in my long term storage once I open a package.

    I have a number of long term stored foods from The Latter Day Saints Website. Good price and cheap shipping.

  4. Avatar
    offline111 says:

    There is no nutrition in white rice. Pasta is about the same.Wheat is almost always GMO and wrecks the GI tract. White sugar is a toxin. White table salt is a no no…..mineralized, Celtic Sea Salt, Himalayan Pink Salt,and there are others. Honey that is not raw is a nutrient, but has no enzymes and it's healing properties are greatly diminished. Fluoridated water is a poison and harmful to the brain, and arteries. Plastic containers pollute the contents.

  5. Avatar
    J T says:

    Another GREAT video! We have the same 7 gallon water containers.
    Here's a tip: We threw out one of the tall narrow water containers you showed, because it had a pinhole near the bottom. Later, it occurred to me that I could have fixed the hole by melting the plastic a bit with the soldering gun. Duh! Thanks again for your wise prepping tips.

  6. Avatar
    simpletongeek says:

    Great video. I don't eat oat meal, so I'll have to substitute it with something else. Ramen instead of pasta as well.
    I will also add tea/coffee/milk. Especially nice to drink hot cocoa in cold weather!

    Have you a video about cleaning/hygiene? Things like bleach, soap, gloves, towel, tp, and so on. I'd be interested in that, too.

  7. Avatar
    Linda Wright says:

    The shorter the cooking time, the less fuel you will use in a grid-down emergency. For quick-cooking starches (simple carbohydrates), I recommend instant rice, Ramen noodles and instant mashed potatoes from your local supermarket. If you re-package these foods in Mylar bags with oxygen absorbers and then store the bags in sturdy cardboard boxes with a list of contents taped to the outside of each box you will have a lot of inexpensive, easy-to-prepare, food calories that can store for 5 to 20 years and the boxes are lightweight enough to load into a truck if you have to evacuate your home. If the instant potatoes are flavored with a dried dairy product and fat, count on 5-10 years of storage in a cool, rodent-free location. The plain instant potatoes and instant rice can easily store for 20 years if properly packaged and kept in a cool location. How long the Ramen noodles can store mainly depends on their fat content (fat-free foods store longer than high fat foods). Packaging these foods at home costs much less than buying #10 cans of potato flakes and instant rice from a food storage company. And you can re-package the complete type ("just add water") of pancake mixes — just avoid the whole grain versions. Expect the complete pancake mixes to be good for 5 to 10 years of storage because they contain powdered eggs, powdered milk and perhaps a cooking fat.

    To have a quick-cooking whole grain, you can also re-package instant oatmeal. The plain type instant oatmeal can store 20 years, the fruit and cream type with dried dairy products added can only store 5-10 years.

    If you do not like the idea of it taking 10-12 minutes to boil dried pasta during a grid-down emergency, you can make your own instant pasta well before there is an emergency. Just cook the pasta until it reaches the "al dente" stage, dump it into a colander, cool under running water, drain well, dry it in your dehydrator and then package in Mylar (extra thick "military grade" type) with oxygen absorbers. Just make sure you are using pasta made with white flour, not whole wheat flour, because dried foods made with whole wheat flour will not store nearly as long. Those colorful pastas made with carrots, spinach and beets have the added advantage of vegetable fiber. To prepare an instant pasta, put it into a bowl and pour boiling water over it and let steep until softened, then drain (use the soaking water to make soup or a hot beverage) and eat.

    If you dehydrate commercially canned or home-cooked dried peas, beans, lentils or chickpeas and then package these legume foods in Mylar with oxygen absorbers, you will have quick-cooking complex carbohydrates. If you buy and then dehydrate those big bags of frozen mixed chopped vegetables, you can also re-package the dried veggies in Mylar with oxygen absorbers and have quick-cooking veggies for soups, stews or use to make thick toppings for your rice, pasta and mashed potatoes. Home-dehydrated veggies cost much less than buying #10 cans of dried veggies from a food storage business. If you have those slick plastic sheets for your dehydrating racks, you can also dehydrate low-fat or fat-free pasta sauces, tomato sauce, tomato paste, tomatillo sauce and red or green enchilada sauce and package the dried sauces in Mylar with oxygen absorbers.

  8. Avatar
    Karin Hart says:

    Great topic right on time! I had already figured dry canning rice, oats & beans was the way to go for our small household, especially since we want to rotate the food in usable quantities. After watching a zillion videos on both kinds of dry canning (vacuum & oven) I had already decided on the vacuum method and have put out to friends & family I’ll buy the hose & jar attachments if I can borrow their vacuum sealer. I’m reluctant to go out of pocket for something like the sealer that I doubt I’d ever use.

  9. Avatar
    bullshitdave says:

    Thank you for your video.
    Just a heads up for anyone reading.
    Food Saver has changed the port outlet for the hose and now the old regular hoses no longer work with them. I can buy a new one over the internet for about $7 but I refuse to pay the $24 shipping and handling. I'm keeping my eyes open for an older model at the thrift store and I spit on Food Saver. Oops! My bad.
    The thing is, the new tip that fits the new model is the weak link. Poorly designed and cheap plastic. It will break again right away even with care and attention. Specially with the amount of vacuuming I do.
    (Bleep) Food Saver.
    Almost all my preps are put up in mason jars.
    Right now with the glut of potatoes, I'm filling half gallon mason jars with dehydrated potato slices and just Oxygen Absorbers.
    I'm thinking of starting to pack dehydrated carrots and cabbage into the jars of potato slices as filler. There's a lot of wasted space in a bottle of dehydrated potato slices.
    And I just found a new field to rob! … I mean "glean", … belongs to a cousin of mine. There was a wet area at one end of the field the day they dug, and they left it un-dug. Free potatoes for the digging. Two days later it's dry enough to dig, but they are not coming back for that little patch. Maybe 30'X30'. I have about 2/3rds of the 60 lb of potatoes I gleaned last week either dehydrated or eaten. I could use more.
    Did I say (bleep) Food Saver? . Oops! My bad.
    Beans are now $2 a lb here, … sad and scary.
    I'll still recycle store bought jars for storing my foods and the VH Sauce type jars, the tall narrow ones, are perfect for spaghetti I find. You have to break the spaghetti just right for it to work real well. I'm using the large Cheez Whiz bottles for my dehydrated cabbage, turns out one large cabbage once dehydrated fits into that size jar perfectly. Good to know. And those lids seem to always reseal for me.
    Tonight I packed away 300 gr of Rotini pasta in one "Canadian quart" mason jar with over two cups of rice packed in with it as filler. Filled seven quarts so far.
    One more trip to the carrot factory for a bag of their "seconds" in parsnips, and I might as well get another fifty lbs of carrots for $10. There's only 25 lbs of carrots left from the 100 I started with. Make hay while the sun shines good people, and the carrots dehydrate up so nice, …. and small. I can fit about 6 lbs of fresh carrots into a pint once they are dry. Freaking amazing.
    Have a great one.

  10. Avatar
    Jack pine Savage says:

    I'm thinking about stockpiling dehydrated potatoes, the kind they sell in those scalloped potato boxed meals. I'd put it in half-gallon – sized glass Mason jars, along with the instructions and dry mix packets.

  11. Avatar
    lemoncrinckles says:

    Thank you, Alaska Granny. Your videos are always helpful. Is there much nutritional difference between dried pinto beans and dried great northerns? I've cooked both, and prefer the great northerns.

  12. Avatar
    winterwolf2012 says:

    Not sure what is going on in other states? In the make America great again state, Florida ……loads of food & sales on many items. I just received a large order from Walmart … Corn & string beans. No problem there either………………… Don't listen to fear-mongers, read the signs around you. If it's time to be stocking up you will know!!!

  13. Avatar
    Eva Myrick says:

    Hello, I use and store tomato powder. I buy the #10 cans and once I open a can I store it in pint and half pint vacuum sealed jar.. Along with my stored spices, beef, chicken and ham bouillon it will make all things better in a survival mode.
    It's a really good product and takes the place of any tomato item needed in a recipe. Makes great tasting tomato juice as well.
    I vacuum seal in jars dry cereal like corn flakes, cheerios, bran flakes just any kind of cereal that doesn't have nuts, they are still good after 5 years. Vacuum seal dry milk in jars..
    I vacuum seal crackers and soup crackers in jars. I store and vacuum seal quick cook barley. I vacuum seal raisin and cranberries in jars. They will still be good for many
    Thanks for sharing with us today.


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