I found the some of the lost, long forgotten ways!
Peter Lind, chief editor Homesteadnotes.com
My ancestors worked the land in the Wild West when Oregon was first settled. It was a tough life and one that I deeply respect.
However, it wasn't for the weak and many early pioneers didn't make it. The difference was will to survive and the knowledge of living in this new territory.
I have carried on some of these ways but most of them are forgotten.
But many of the lost ways have been recorded for you and I to re-learn and use even today. Here are just some of the old ways that can be used today.
In the early last century there was no electrical power, no refrigerators, no Internet, no computers, no TV, and no hyperactive law enforcement. People got things done themselves or they didn't make it.
Following, I will unearth some long-forgotten secrets that helped our ancestors survive famines, wars, economic crises, diseases, droughts, and just about everything else that life brought them.
These are secrets that will help you do the same for your loved ones when others stand by the wayside.
These are old teachings that brought families through struggles.
I practice many things that were on my Homestead when I was growing up.
But that was years ago and it's hard to find many people who still know anything about them.
If you want to become more self-sufficient and you don't know where to begin, start by learning just a few easy things now. Then build on what you know.
The real survival food our ancestors made was a dried meat preparation called Pemmican. No other single food is as calorie dense or nutritionally complete.
Pemmican is far better than any kind of survival food you can buy today. Plus, if you make it yourself you know exactly what is going into it.
Learning how to make Pemmican and other survival food will save you money but more importantly, you'll always know how to do it.
The right guns and ammo to make
We have modern guns and ammo today which are a lot better than the earlier days. But you can save yourself a lot of money by making your own ammo and you won't have to worry about its scarcity.
Learn from the old-timers how to handle guns and how best to use them on the Homestead - rifles, handguns, and modern firearms.
A root cellar is a place built underground or in the side of a hill that keeps food cool and humid.
A well-built root cellar will reduce your cost of storing food and is a perfect place to store the bounty of your summer garden.
It is also useful for those trips to the Farmer's Market when you find a great deal on brilliant food items that you need to store in bulk.
But what I really like about a root cellar is that it doesn't take any kind of energy to run it. Since a root cellar is mostly underground it uses the temperature of the earth which stays around 50 degrees - cool in the summer, warm in the winter.
I found these old forgotten ways and many more in a secret book that I am revealing to you here...
The Lost Ways is a beautiful collection of olden, long-forgotten ideas of the early Homesteaders who had to figure out the smart ways to do things and get things done.
The Homesteaders had to figure things out themselves and whatever worked was passed down through the generations...until this modern century when most of these ideas have been lost.
Would you like to learn them? This manuscript is going to help you thrive on your Homestead, whether you are just starting out or are a full-fledged off-gridder. The information in this book will be very in your pursuit to be self-sufficient.
I have purchased this manuscript myself. Take a look at some of the topics...
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Since I purchased this manuscript I have been through it dozens of times and am always amazed at the wisdom on these pages.
In addition, there are many bonus volumes of information that you will have access to that will help you on your journey. I know you will get years of value from it...