-General Bush Craft
-Fire and Heat
Chapter 1: Your Pack Chapter 2: Tools
Chapter 3: Rope, Cordage, webbings and knots
Chapter 4: Containers and cooking tools
Chapter 5: Coverage Chapter 6: Combustion
Chapter 7: Setting Up Camp Chapter 8: Navigating Terrain
Chapter 9: Trees, the four season resource
Chapter 10: Trapping and processing game.
Ropes and cords 2. Knots and lashing
Huts and thatching 4. Campcraft 5. Food and water
Fire making 7. Animal habits
Travel and weather 9. Time and direction
1.Ropes and Cords 2.Huts and Thatching
3.Campcraft 4.Food and Water
5.Fire Making 6.Knots and lashings
7.Tracks and Lures 8.Snares and Traps
9.Travel and Gear 10.Time and direction
A Step-by-Step Guide to Building Life-Saving Structures for Every Climate and Wilderness Situation.
Chapter 1: Shelter Fundamentals Chapter 2: Making Debris Shelters with Your Bare Hands
Chapter 3: DIY and Modern Material Shelters Chapter 4: Modern Store-Bought Shelters
Chapter 5: Mental Preparedness
Homemade Water Filter
1.Vee cut 2.Sweeping cut
3.Stop Cut 4.Pyramid cut.
1.Types and care of rope 2. The Six basic Scout Knots and Hitches.
2.Whipping 3.Splicing 4. Lashing 5.Proyects.
Fire Starter (matches/ferro rod/lighter)
A fire starter is basic survival equipment, and one should be carried in each line of equipment to create redundancy in case of loss. A ferro rod with striker should be carried as a first option, and lighters and matches can be carried as backups.
6 Easy Campfires Everyone Should Know for Survival and Recreation with every pro and cons for each one.
1.Dakota Fire Hole (Discreet/Smooth burning)
2.Tipi Fire (Fast setup/Fast burning)
3.Fire Torch (Slow setup/Slow burning)
4.Top-down fire (Slow setup/Slow burning)
5.Log cabin (slow setup/Fast burning)
6.Star Fire (Quick Setup/Long burning)
7.Lean Fire (Quick Setup/Quick burning)
The key thing about this briefing is that it’s not a “guide” to foraging and wild food – there’s plenty of them out there already, and we see no need to endlessly replicate this information. Instead we outline a framework for how you might learn more about wild food, develop your skills for food foraging, and most importantly finding ways to integrate your use of wild food within a more sustainable approach to planning your own ‘food system’. There are plenty of good books out there on wild food […] What we do in this guide is try and help you get your head around the process of collecting wild foods.
Motivations and practical limitations.
Learning to forage
Step 1 Pick your foraging area(s)
Step 2 Over a year or two walk your foraging area regularly and try to identify as much as you can
Step 3 Gradually begin to collect wild foods
Step 4 Learn to cook at home in order to develop preserving skills
In a survival situation, plants can provide food and medicine. Their safe usage requires absolutely positive identification, knowing how to prepare them for eating, and knowing any dangerous properties they might have. Familiarity with botanical structures of plants and information on where they grow will make them easier to locate and identify
1.Simple Syrup 2. Oil Infusion
- Glycerin Infusion 4.Tinctures
5.Tea (Infusions) 6.Soap Recipes
Small Video, Tl;dr During SHTF you will have very little safe time to fish, better to focus on learning about casting nets or water traps.
Small-Scale Pultry Processing 1.Introduction
2.Pre-slaughter, 3.Immobilizing, 4.Killing, 5.and Bleeding.
6.Feather Removal, 7.Removal of Head, Oil Glands, and Feet
8.Evisceration , 9.Washing the Carcass
10.Chilling, Cut-up, Deboning, and Further Processing, 11.Aging
12.Packaging, 13.Storage , 14.Delivery and Distribution, 15.Clean-up,Waste Management
16.Equipment and Supplies, 17.Processing Diverse Species, Batch vs. Continuous 18.Processing