I'm putting together a small notebook of general survival tips, and long-term necessities. Essentially a homemade handbook on what to do when the SHTF. I've got basic stuff already in there, such as a basic lean-to, some knots and hitches, and a couple of snares. Has this been done before? If so, is there a copy of it that I could get my hands on(free preferred)? Regardless of this, what are your must have's for info and basic gear for short and long term survival innawoods or in a SHTF scenario? Sorry if this has been done before, and I'm new,... Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
Hey, /out/ So I've been looking into alternative / intentional communities a bit now as it seems much better an option than just going innawoods.
Homesteading isn't really possible in my region anymore. Bugging out seems too sketchy for me. Bushcraft is beyond my skill level, and I don't have enough money or resources to start a community myself so...
Is this a good option? There are so many variations of them.
I'd love to hear everyone elses ideas on "intentional communities"!
>>353308 You can get that for a lot less hours with simple WWOOF'ing websites.
Did you not gain anything on top of your food and temporary shelter? I feel like for 16 hours you really ought to be getting a lot more than that. All you'd have time for in that situation would be sleep.
>>353314 I want clear. Sorry. 16 hours in the field gets you a cabin in the woods with a stove, out house, girlfriend and electricity. Also 24 hour access to a community house complete with a propane stove, hot showers, food, internet, and a car. Plus access to the wood shop, forge and the art studio. So yeah 16 hrs wasn't so bad.
Little nuggets of outdoor lore that others may or may not know.
>The moss that grows off trees makes great tinder >Carry a lighter. Making fire like a caveman may be cool, but fire on demand may save your life >When hunting, avoid walking over hills. Even animals that aren't terribly visual will notice you >Birds are basically solar powered, if you want to catch them, climbing the tree at night is your best bet >Pretty... Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
In many cases, predators are easier to trick/trap than tasty prey animals. They arent used to being preyed upon and their 'attack and eat that' attitude makes them more predictable, easier to trap or kill.
>>338966 im watching Mile...Mile and a half on netflix right now, a documentary a group made about their through hike on the John Muir Trail. not bad but not very interesting.
A great one to watch on Netflix is Happy People: A Year in the Taiga. which, according to imdb because im to lazy to write a good summary is "A documentary depicting the life and work of the trappers of Bakhtia, a village in the heart of the Siberian Taiga, where daily life has changed little in over a century."
We encourage you to have a look around the catalog first to see what we’re all about before posting your first thread. Topics typically posted here include: >Outdoor recreational activities (Hiking, trail running, bushwhacking, camping, spelunking, geocaching, orienteering, expeditions, urban exploration, backpacking, etc.) >Gardening, farming and related activities >Hunting and fishing, and other activities involving the stalking or taking of game (including bird-watching) Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
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