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100 Days Worth of Food for $100: LASTS 25 YEARS!

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$100 estimate is in Canadian dollars
Rice = 40 Dollars
3 Bags of Oats= 20$
Chickpeas= 20$
Beans= 20$

*Correction I meant to write “pour” not poor (although thats a good pun) and honey has antibiotic properties, not anti-septic!

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7 thoughts on “100 Days Worth of Food for $100: LASTS 25 YEARS!

  1. SPAM, if the can remains intact, has a virtually unlimited shelf life. Taste may start to decline after 5 years, but nutritionally it remains viable. But then again, it’s SPAM. Good episode! Thanks!

  2. Just a comment on the oats, only difference between old fashioned oats and quick oats is the size and cooking times, if you want to convert your large flakes to quick oats before packaging, just run them through a food processor. Large flake oats take less water than quick oats to cook, since quick oats have more surface area and absorb more water during cooking. On the plus side, quick oats, as the name implies, take less time to cook. Instant oatmeal is just reduced to smaller pieces than both large flakes and quick oats, cooks faster, but in my opinion, when cooked they are more like paste in texture. I just buy the large flakes, if I need to cook quicker, or if anyone, kids in particular are picky, wants a difference texture to their oatmeal, I just get the food processor out and fix that issue. If I bought just quick oats, I can’t make them larger for cookies, or my preferred thick, large flake oatmeal breakfast. Great video by the way.

  3. Speaking from experience…I didn’t break a tooth but make sure you inspect your desiccant  packs to ensure they do not leak out of the packets into your food.  The silica is not harmful to ingest. Makes for very crunchy rice though  and the last thing you need in a SHTF scenario is a broken tooth.

  4. I really appreciate your educating the public on survival; however, at the age of seventy I experienced a great deal when I was in the military (1967-72, 3rd RCHA) during months each year in in Arctic survival and combat exercises.  First, one really needs to develop the skills in both hunting and fishing as well as foraging in the bush for food for the simple reason that the food you are demonstrating will only be available for so long no matter how much you dehydrate and package.  The second lesson I learned over the years of hunting in northern Alberta, Manitoba and Ontario, is that in cold climates like ours in Canada, you must always layer your clothing if you don’t wear animal skins.  Another more efficient way of cooking and heating a small area is to look at the new Biolite products that uses little wood or materials and also creates energy for your electronic equipment.  When making your own MRE’s, many of your condiments can be found on minimus.biz.  One last thing, when purchasing clothing, sleeping bags and tents, try to use as much Gortex materials as possible. These are excellent places to explore; Eberlestock (best military backpacks, one man tents, & sleeping bags), CP Gear best CADPAT pouches, Hero Military Surplus (Great CADPAT clothing).  Try to examine the tools and materials that our troops use for survival, as it will help.

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