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During A National Emergency Will You Be Able To Get Your Everyday Supplies?

from X22Report:

Episode 1062b.

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3 comments to During A National Emergency Will You Be Able To Get Your Everyday Supplies?

  • Craig Escaped Detroit

    Don’t even bother trying to figure out WHAT will be available and what won’t.

    Just get your butts out there and BUY all the important things you’re gonna need.

    Pretend that NOTHING will be available and buy EVERYTHING that your family uses. Pay attention to any “Best Buy” dates. Use a felt tip marker to write the BB-date in BIG numbers on front & top so that no matter HOW you stack em, you’ll easily see the dates do a good job of rotating your stocks.

    Home, Pets, kids, female products, snacks, garden supplies, CAR supplies & parts, etc.

    But of course, if we can’t get anymore fuel for a couple of years, you won’t be able to put enough miles on your car to need anything done to it. If you’re getting spare tires for the future, you GOTTA spray them INSIDE & OUT with some kind of preservative and then put them into black trash bags, tie them up, and best to store them in a COOL, dark place.
    In fact, BEST thing, is to throw a few OXYGEN ABSORBERS into that sealed bag to prevent the Oxygen from breaking down the rubber and reduce the speed at which the atmospheric oxygen & humidity will make the steel belts inside the tire begin to RUST, and cause “belt separation” on the road.

  • Ed_B

    “Will You Be Able To Get Your Everyday Supplies?”

    Yep, sure will. But then, I will have to walk down 2 flights of stairs to my basement to get them. lol

    • Craig Escaped Detroit

      Bravo! (But does your basement have a floor drain that goes into some city drainage system that can back up when the power grid goes down?)

      I really hope that everything is at least 2 feet above the floor level, and 3ft would be better. Don’t forget some BATTERY operated “water alarm”=flood alarm, etc,

      They sell them at Harborfreight for about $10. I’ve seen floor drains gushing water up a foot high, and I’ve heard somebody say that they saw floor drains gushing up water that it hit the ceiling.

      Having basement things far up from the floor, and stored in plastic tubs that don’t have leaky bottoms may save the materials that saves some lives.

      My Detroit home, when I installed a new furnace some years back, I first set upright, some cement blocks (and GLUED them to the floor with construction adhesive), and then set the furnace on top of those 16” high blocks and also ran a thick “bead” of construction adhesive to bond the furnace to the blocks, so nothing would vibrate or get bumped off from its stilts. The furnace guy really liked my setup to keep any basement floods from damaging the burner, etc. AND, it’s at the perfect height for sitting on a CHAIR and working on it when needed.

      I also glued some blocks on the floor, and glued some 3/4″ exterior plywood to make a platform to set my washer and dryer up from the floor (and the front-loader was a LOT easier to access at the new height.)

      The ONE thing I am always “nervous” about, is the BREAKER PANEL is on a basement wall. I always kept a pair of calf-high water boots near the back door (and a flash light) just in case I needed to access the breaker panel walking in several inches of water. Never happened, but I was ready.

      Electrical codes (don’t know when they started this) requires an receptacle within 12″ (or 6″?) of the breaker panel (this is so any electrician, etc, who must do work inside the box, or even just looking at the breaker positions, will have someplace to PLUG IN a work-light to see what they are doing.

      When I upgraded the house, I also installed such an outlet & also a switch and a WALL LIGHT positioned perfectly to illuminate my work bench AND throw light directly into the breaker panel.

      Inside the breaker panel, I installed a whole house Lightning arrestor (very easy to do), and also a whole house surge suppressor-filter (also easy). Each item cost me only about $30 bucks or so.

      All outlets I installed (when finishing the basement) I installed them about 4ft up from the floor (easier access and to keep them DRY in any flood situation.)

      I glued 1″ foam board to all the walls, and also insulated the OUTSIDE concrete walls with 1″ foam board on all the exposed surfaces. BIG IMPROVEMENT.

      My basement (in winter) used to be SO cold, you could see your breath steaming, and you had to wear warm enough clothes to go down there.

      Now, it stays warm enough to sit down in your undies and watch TV in the middle of January.
      Heating bills went down.

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