I found myself wondering about the benefits of MREs (Meals Ready to Eat).
This article came up, and it highlights all of the downsides of MREs and why you should look into other alternatives.
Basically, they are really bad for you, not cost effective, and rather heavy for what they are.
It’s definitely worth checking out if MREs were part of your apocalypse plan.
There is a big possibility that it would spread through water. And if you were by a sea port, i suggest you get out of there quick. Usually ports are teaming with people.
Hello new followers :)
And for everyone, I’m so sorry i haven’t been posting. Why not ask me some questions and i’ll start getting you answers?
I found this app called ‘zombie survival prepare’ give it a try
In a real zombie catastrophe, gas stations will quickly be sucked dry by desperate survivors scrambling to drive to safety. With no fuel, cars will almost instantly become useless metal shells, able to provide some basic level of shelter and nothing more.
But if you’re all stocked up on gas and looking to create the perfect zombie survival vehicle, consider covering it with a solid layer of Rexar, a hard polyurethane spray used to protect everything from truck beds to military helicopters.
Featured on Discovery Channel’s Storm Chasers for its ability to shield against violent tornado winds and debris,Rexar by Rhino passed extensive tests at New Mexico Institute of Technology, proving its impressive blast mitigating capabilities for commercial and government use.
Applying Rexar to your vehicle won’t turn it into an impenetrable moving fortress, but it is a good start to creating an armored transport to ward off swarming zombies or a human mob.
Looks cartoonish, i know. But its a must watch. What you don’t know, can eat you.
So I was thinking. You’re going to need food after all canned food is gone. So when you plant a garden or a field for crops, after you have an area cleared that is, and you put out that garbage can for rain water, you can use that rain water for a bunch of things- and since i’m sure you will have supplies to make a fire (wink wink nudge nudge) You could boil some of the water as a method to keep the water clean. So, with just the rain water you have restroom water, bathing water, a water bank for crops. And then once boiled, drinking water, water to brush your teeth with and also a clean water bank. Just ideas.
I’ve long thought the question of best Zombie weapon was both too broad and too variable to reach a singular conclusion. For every defense scenario, a new set of factors will inevitably dictate the ideal tools to get the job done. But I recently decided I needed to take a stand on the issue, and started with a simple process of elimination.
So when it comes to blunt weapons, what makes the top of my list? The common aluminum baseball bat. Bats are easy to carry and store, they don’t necessitate any advanced training to be effective, and they can be used to poke, cross-check, and strike equally.
What do you think? Am I way off base on this? What’s your pick for best Zombie defense weapon?
Located in rural Illinois, the Cahokia Mounds is a historic Native American ruin consisting of 120 large man-made hills spread across several square miles. It’s the largest archaeological site of the ancient Mississippian culture that inhabited that region more than five centuries before the first Europeans arrived.
Though the Cohokia people didn’t leave any written records, excavated evidence suggests they may have experienced an ancient zombie outbreak.
Mound number 72 looks much like the others on its surface, but archaeologists recovered more than 250 full and partial skeletons of men, women and children who appear to have been violently executed. Some are missing their hands and skulls. More disturbing is the finding that many were even buried while still alive, showing signs that they attempted to claw their way out of the pile of bodies. Researchers have no clear explanation for the mass burial of living people, an unusual practice by a normally peaceful people.
Were the Cahokieans victims of a small-scale zombie attack that lead to the violent beheading and hasty burial of hundreds of their own tribe turned into raving ghouls? Did the undead threat make itself known in middle America hundreds of years before colonists passed through the region? As with most questions about zombies, more research is required.