302 color pages and paperback, “NO Grid Survival Projects is the Only Book you Need to Survive a World without Electricity”.
Inside, you’ll find 70 ingenious projects that can help you protect your own family in times of economic crisis, long-term blackouts, riots, hyperinflation, hurricanes, martial law, war or other unforeseen events that may come our way.
The immediate payoff of having these simple projects installed is that they make you independent and self-sufficient on your own property.
You don’t want to depend on anyone for your basic survival needs! This book was written by Michael Major, a veteran, survivalist and self-taught DIY-er with decades of experience building completely unique projects that have already helped hundreds of people generate electricity, harvest and filter rainwater, grow and preserve food and natural remedies, set traps, stockpile fuel long-term and many…many others.
As this is book you can still have access to all the life-saving information inside even during a blackout or after an EMP. But the best thing you can do is add these simple projects to your property before something like that ever happens.
Here are just a few of the projects you will find with complete sketches, materials and step-by-step instructions:
- Pressurized Rainwater Harvesting and Purification System: You will discover how to create an ingenious rainwater harvesting system capable of storing 165 gallons of water that would otherwise just go to waste. Because the water is stored vertically, it’s also pressurized by gravity, and you’ll be able to use it without a pump or siphon.
- The Backyard Power Plant (with battery bank): The Backyard Power Plant is an independent, DIY solar energy system that’s designed to keep a small fridge, a TV, and a laptop running during a blackout or after an EMP. The solar panels, the battery bank, and all the other components would not be affected.
About the author:
Claude Davis is an old-fashioned guy by any standard. He is fascinated by the old days, when people were wiser, healthier and more independent.
He’s a firm believer of “practice what you preach”, so he has personally built a log cabin where he lives with his wife and two children.
Cooking outside on an open flame, making his own clothes and stockpiling homemade canned foods are just a few of the things he loves doing.
He believes that the teaching of our forefathers can prepare us for anything in life.
After all, a crisis is what people 150 years ago called daily life: no electricity, no computers, no internet, no supermarkets and no pharmacies in sight.
And still they came out on top, otherwise we wouldn’t be here.
Claude considers that lifestyle to be the building block that shaped modern day America and turned young people from softballs to hardened adults, ready to face anything life threw at them.