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The lost ways

$18.99

Hy, my name is Claude Davis and this is my 432 pages, color, hardcover. The SHTF we all prep for is what folks 150 years ago called daily life: no electrical power, no refrigerators, no Internet, no computers, no TV, no hyperactive law enforcement, and no Safeway or Walmart. The Lost Ways prepares you to deal with worst-case scenarios with the minimum amount of resources just like our forefathers lived their lives, totally independent from electricity, cars, or modern technology whatsoever, which means you’ll also be bulletproof against the ever-increasing threat of an Electro Magnetic Pulse, a Powerful Economic Breakdown, Famines, and Natural Disasters.

Review:

“Gave me a new hobby! Acorn collecting and acorn bread baking. Sounds dorky but I needed a hobby. The book has some cool survival tips for if you don’t have internet, but I think it’s most fun to find new hobbies with it. When I received the book I opened it just to get a quick look and ended up spending the next three hours glued to it. I couldn’t put it down ! Well written and interesting information that was fun to read. I am still going through this reading it and learning. Some of the things I knew but had forgotten others were very impressive. I am always trying to learn in case of emergency or whatever happens. I try to make it so my family can last longer if the need comes. I found this to be interesting reading and a very helpful book. I found some parts to have humor which I enjoyed but they still get the point across. It is a book I want to read slow and do a little research one. I am happy with this buy.”
“The Lost Ways is an excellent book with much of the information needed to survive if something catastrophic happens. The book familiarizes the reader with the recipes and activities our great-grandparents knew and used daily. Those same recipes and activities can keep us alive today. This is a must-have for any resource library.”

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.