How to Build a 40 Pound No Heat PVC Bow for Less Than $7
Published on Sep 28, 2013
Hey fellow backyard bowyers!
Yesterday we built the Zombie Slayer bow, a solid and quiet 43 pound bow perfect for dispatching zombies. While it’s a great bow to have, sometimes time isn’t always on your side. Even without painting or finishing, the Zombie Slayer takes about an hour or more to build. At around 5-15 minutes of work time, this bow is great for making quick backups or for building an armory for you and your trusted survivors . . . Continue on youtube
Solders Train To Shoot Zombies During Ebola Emergency.
Published on Sep 21, 2014
Taking clips from real newscasts mixed with the films 12 Monkeys, V For Vendetta and Planet of The Apes this latest report illustrates how virus pandemics like Ebola are created and controlled by governments. Video has surfaced showing army troops training to kill waves of zombies during a viral pandemic in the backdrop of a third world country. Now President Obama has ordered 3000 troops to West Africa to fight the pandemic. The reports shocking ending shows that our own government holds a patent for Ebola.
When I first became aware of my need to prepare, the task seemed monumental and overwhelming. If we approach this systematically we can have peace of mind and work steadily toward a goal. I will show you how to begin your plans step by step in this video.
This could be the first BugOut movie ever made. This family just happened to be on a camping trip all ready…. but by all means this movie addresses a typical BugOut situation. Might be some pointers for us all in this great classic. . . EDITOR
Published on Sep 29, 2012
A family of four leaves Los Angeles for a camping trip just before nuclear bombs destroy the city. As lawlessness prevails, the father must fight to keep his family alive.
Featured Image: 191-? SUMMARY Two men by car fender and two women seated in back seat of a 1913 Ford Model T Touring automobile. View is from behind automobile, likely in North Dakota. SOURCE: Library of Congress. (Public Domain) ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
With the weather manipulators experimenting with unprecedented freaky weather, citizen riots in small towns and terrorists shouting their plans to destroy the U.S. (never mind the globalist one world order madness), no one can deny that we live in troubled times. I have been reporting on the plans of the Illuminati and their friends; followed the weather controllers as they got better and better in their efforts; and watched as the two party system merged together into what we have today. . . nothing! As planned the controllers sent the jobs overseas and are in a fast lane towards complete control. And time is short. The chip is coming. With all of this in mind we all need to have an escape plan and the right supplies and equipment. If you are like me money is tight, so these BugOut reports will be featuring articles and videos showing us how to get the stuff we need to be ready to BugOut as cheaply as possible. . . . . EDITOR ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ BUGOUT Vehicles intro
In the event of a total societal and industrial breakdown, the local gas station has about 6 hours of stock. After that, you’ll either be burning stored gasoline or making your own fuel. Most people would be clueless where to start on the latter. I sure was, and then I spent time and money to get educated on it. So now I have a clue, but I haven’t yet solved the case.
Bio-gas is one form of fuel that your stationary small engines (like generators) can be adapted to use. Burning it is actually easy, but manufacturing it and storing it are not so much. Almost any vegetable matter, including manure, can be turned into biogas and solid byproducts (fertilizer), but, as you may imagine, it can be a dirty and dangerous business.
Another source of gas is lake water, well sort of. The bubbles that come up through a lake are methane and quite combustible.
So, I’m working on a system to collect that gas and run it into a generator. On my scale, it will require at least a quarter acre to an acre of heavy plastic sheeting, a bunch of plastic pipe, some metal pipe, valves, some weights, a couple thousand zip ties, a thousand feet of heavy buried electrical cable, a small generator house, and will require a decent size jon boat and a few hundred feet of rope for the installation process. In order to maintain the gas pressure I will need to run the engine(s), the highest point of the collector will have to be at least 17 feet beneath the lake surface.
I have several advantages in this scheme: (1) I own the lake and it’s of appropriate form and size, (2) I already own a generator capable of powering the all electric farmstead, (3) it’s rural, so the noise, code, and zoning restrictions are not insurmountable, (4) there are several interested private parties willing to help with construction and installation.
There are also some disadvantages: (1) I have no way of actually measuring the amount of methane this lake produces, so I can’t know for sure the production is adequate for this plan; (2) The plastic sheeting could be subject to damage during certain recreational activities and fishing in this lake could end up being a primary source of protein in a true SHTF scenario; (3) One level or another of government is going to figure out a way to tax it.
There are also some modifications required to make the generator run on biogas. I’ll be using the research already done by others as a starting point, but I still need to get it right the first time if I don’t want to buy expensive replacement parts. Some of the best work has been done by B. T. Nijaguna
If I get everything right, I should be able to produce 6.375 kW continuously – on free fuel – using a generator I already own, generally available materials, and comparatively easy construction.
That would generally be more electrical power than this place would consume and, in theory, I would be able to sell some back to the grid. But right now, my home State of Indiana is entertaining a move to allow the grid operators (DUKE) to only pay wholesale AND to charge fees for hooking up as a seller. This will kill most wannabe small producers’ plans. I’ll forego the net metering and lose the revenue from sales in exchange for not paying their exorbitant rates.