This Week’s Show 5th September 2018

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The Water -to-GO 15% Discount Offer, Blizzard Survival 20% Discount Offer, The Titan Depot 15% Discount offer, Wilderness121’s 10% discount, Could you live the Prepper Lifestyle? How to stay warm at home when cash is low, How to Make a Survival Heater, What to do when you bring the bacon home? BREAK Brexit and Prepping, Shelters, Government will use anti-hoarding laws to take your food, water and supplies, Coming to a City Near You?

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Blizzard Survival 20% Discount Offer

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The Titan Depot 15% Discount offer

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Wilderness121’s 10% discount

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Now pop along to and check out their great range of survival related products.

Could you live the Prepper Lifestyle?

Living a prepper lifestyle is not only good for preparing for the future, but it’s a great way to live a less stressful life. Many people get tired of the rat race and long for something more calming.

A few give up their suburban lives and head for remote locations. That’s not what being a prepper is about.

Being a prepper is not about pulling yourself away from society and living like a hermit.

It’s simply living a life that doesn’t rely on the others to see you through a short term or long term disaster. While being a prepper is a great way to live, it’s really not for everyone.

So how can you tell who’s a good fit and who will absolutely hate living the life of a prepper? First, living the prepper lifestyle takes a complete commitment. The life is not for you if you think you want to dabble in it and see how it goes.

You’re either into it, or you’re not. If you’re ready to give up the way you’ve been living until now, and you’re ready to break free of the capitalistic mentality taught by society, then the lifestyle is for you.

If you know that you’re ready to walk away from being dependent on others for your needs, then this is for you. You have to believe that what you’re gaining is a better life for yourself and your family.

If you know that you’re ready to get organized and are committed to building your short term and long term list of goods and supplies, then the prepper lifestyle is something you’d find to be a good fit.

Being ready to become totally self-sufficient is a good clue that you’re ready for a life change. If you’re ready to learn about self-protection and first aid and how to take care of yourself and your family through anything, then you’re ready.

Being a prepper is not about living to the extreme the way the wacky survivalists you see portrayed on television live. It means you accept that there are things outside your control that could impact your life greatly, such as disasters, government collapse, etc. – and you want to be ready for whatever comes.

That’s when you know you’re ready for the prepper lifestyle. But not everyone who thinks they are, actually is ready.

If you’re in a relationship and your partner is dead-set against it, hates it, wants no part of it, you’re not ready if you don’t want to risk ruining the relationship.

You’re not ready if there are certain things in your life that you feel you absolutely can’t give up – such as a daily trip to the local pub or that expensive cup of coffee.

You’re not ready and the lifestyle is not for you if you set aside money for supplies but then spend it on going out to eat or shopping for a new pair of shoes or the latest video game.

You’re not ready if you have a deep attachment to the conveniences of life and rely too heavily on technology. You can’t imagine your life without modern technology is a sign you’re not ready.

If you have an unwillingness to learn how to prepare for the future or aren’t interested in sustainable living, then you’re not ready for the prepper lifestyle.

But most people, can I think, see a day when the worst case scenario happens, and if it happens to you, you’ll have to deal with it – ready or not.

How to stay warm at home when cash is low

How to stay warm at home if without turning the heating on when low on cash? Here are some thoughts…

Fool the eye: Sometimes warmth is a matter of perception.

Warm colours and textures make you feel warmer so change out your decor. Try a throw so you can snuggle under it.

Cut a rug: Cover up your bare floors with a rug.

Bake something: Stews, roasts, casseroles and soups are made for the cold weather because they cook at low temperatures for a long period of time and, of course, they warm you up going down.

Drink something: Wrap your hands around a warm mug of tea, cocoa or coffee.

Let the sun in: Open curtains and blinds during the day.

Change your bedding: Switch to flannel sheets, a down comforter, use extra blankets.

Clean the house: Not only will your house be cleaner but activity will get your blood pumping.

Cover your head: It sounds silly but wearing a hat (and socks) to bed at night, even if the rest of you is clad in skimpy clothing, will keep you warm.

It’s muggy in here: Use a humidifier. Humid air feelswarmer.

No humidifier? Open the bathroom door while you’re showering.

Reverse the fan: We know that, since heat rises, running your ceiling fan in reverse will push the warm air back down to the ground.

Do your laundry: Nothing warms you up like clothing straight from the dryer.

It’s drafty in here: Block drafts with weather stripping, a rolled up towel or a draft stopper.

It takes two: Snuggle up with your significant other.

Something old fashioned: Try a hot water bottle or, before you get into bed, running a hot pan over your sheets. Bags of rice or dried beans, warmed in the microwave, are
another option.

How to stay warm with no heating for whatever reason.

Wear layers of clothing in real times if it is very cold then dress for the outdoors, wear a hat and gloves.

If you have a real fire build it up and gather the family in that room.

Block all drafts with rolled towels, rolled newspapers or fix weather strips.

You can create a double glazing effect by nailing up Perspex over existing windows remembering to leave an air gap between them, remember not to bang the nails home as that may by your only escape route in the event of a fire.

How to prevent Hypothermia

Which dulls the brain–the most important survival tool you have to help you survival:

Seek and create shelter from cold, wind, snow, and rain. If possible, retreat to timbered areas for shelter construction and fire.

Nibble high energy goods–sweets, nuts, and energy bars. Sip water kept warm with body heat. Use solid fuel hand warmer, igniting both ends of fuel stick, which is good for four hours of heat. Do isometric exercises to stir up body’s circulation system.

Prevent heat loss.

Remember the body loses heat by respiration, evaporation, conduction, radiation, and convection.

To prevent loss by respiration, cover the mouth and nose with loosely woven or knitted wool.

To reduce evaporation through excessive perspiration, wear clothes that breathe and are in layers.

To avoid loss by conduction, put a layer of over between the body and a cold, wet surface. This insulation is particularly important if you’re already wet.

To prevent loss by radiation, keep the head, hands, and feet covered.

To prevent loss by convection, protect the body from the wind.

In stage one of hypothermia, the victim begins shivering, has poor coordination, slurs speech, and shows poor judgment.

By stage two,
when the body temperature is below 95 degrees, muscular rigidity replaces
shivering, and the victim becomes more irrational and needs warmth immediately
from external sources and protection from further heat loss.

Know that the victim is the LAST to realize s/he’s in Danger.

How to Make a Survival Heater

Getting stranded in your car can be a dangerous possibility, being stuck in your home during a power cut can be equally as dangerous without the ability to heat your surroundings.

Therefore I suggest that you plan now to have the ability to provide that lifesaving heat.

This is the equipment you will need

A small empty metal tin: You want this to be slightly taller but thinner than a standard roll of toilet paper.

My can of choice is an unused 1 quart/ 2 pint paint tin found in most DIY shops. You can also use an empty food tin that is the same size.

A larger metal tin that can easily accommodate the first one: I use a 1 gallon used paint tin (again found in most DIY shops). Another option is a coffee tin or a metal
bucket and so on.

Some type of lid that can be placed over the larger tin: I also like to get a lid for the
smaller can which I will explain later.

Toilet paper (unscented)

Six bottles of 70 to 91% isopropyl alcohol (rubbing alcohol) seen on Ebay £2.229 for 500ml

Matches or some other fire starter

This is what you do

Prepare the toilet paper: The first step is to take out the central cardboard tube from the toilet paper roll, leaving only the paper behind.

Next you’ll want to squeeze and roll the paper into the smaller tin. If the tin is so small that a full-size paper roll has no chance of fitting inside it, then you can remove some of the external sheets (just like you would if you were going to the bathroom) until it does squeeze into the tin. It’s important that it fills up the entire volume of the can.

Add the fuel: If you are now ready to use it, simply add the alcohol until the toilet roll inside the can is completely saturated.

One of the benefits of using a 1 quart/2 pint paint tin is that you can store the stove with the fuel already added by placing the air-tight lid over the can.

This saves space and allows you to have more fuel available. The lid can also be used to control the output of the flame.

Place the smaller tin into the larger one and position it in your car or room to be heated:

The larger tin provides an insulating barrier and some protection for passengers
and your car.

You’ll also want to position it in a place that’s far enough from anything combustible. Use the palm check. Put the back of your hand against the surface you’re worried about and if you can’t keep your hand there without burning it then it’s either to close or you’ll need to adjust the flame.

Light the stove: First, open a window just a crack to provide some airflow and then carefully place a match (or throw some sparks using a firesteel) onto the saturated
toilet paper and viola!

You’ve got yourself a burning stove.

Use caution in lighting as it will combust very quickly. It’s best to partially cover the
smaller tin with a lid to decrease the size of combustion (you can always increase it later).

You may notice if you follow these steps, that a pretty sizable flame results from having the smaller tin’s opening completely exposed.

While this is fine if you want to warm up faster, it does tend to go through the fuel fairly quickly and is not so efficient.

A better way is to partially cover the smaller tin with a lid. Or if you used a 1 quart/2 pint paint tin, you can make a small hole in the lid it comes with and place that on top of the can.

Both of these methods control the burn rate and allow the stove to provide a constant heat.

Another option is instead of completely saturating the toilet roll you can pour just a few ounces of alcohol on the paper and regularly add more as it burns up.

This will also control the size of the flame and conserve fuel. I prefer to use the lid method over this one, since you don’t have to regularly add alcohol (it’s nice to
sleep for a stretch of time and not have to regularly add fuel)

A Word on Carbon Monoxide I’m sure by now many of you are thinking, “What about the dangers of carbon monoxide?”

Carbon monoxide is produced from the partial oxidation of carbon-containing compounds. “Partial oxidation” is just a big word for what happens when combustion (fire) takes place in an area where there isn’t much oxygen.

This is most apparent when one operates a generator inside a home or if their wood stove is improperly vented.

In the case of this alcohol stove, while there is risk of carbon monoxide emissions (rubbing alcohol contains carbon: C3H7OH) the risk is very minimal. Opening your window slightly should provide sufficient oxygen for a clean burn.

If you still are concerned about it, I would recommend purchasing a battery-operated carbon monoxide alarm and turning it on (putting in the batteries) when running the
stove. This will provide you ample warning should there be an issue.

What to do when you bring the bacon home?

As good as mass-produced bacon is, curing and smoking your own at home kicks things up to a whole new level.

Once you master the technique, the flavour options arenendless. Like your bacon with a kick? Bump up the red or chilli powder.

Like it sweeter? Try extra honey, brown sugar, real maple syrup or sorghum or molasses or treacle in your cure.

While the curing process takes some time, the recipe itself is a simple one. Any smoker will work, but electric models make it easier to maintain the necessary low smoking temperatures needed to get the bacon just right. Wood choices can be as varied as you want them to be, but hickory and apple are the two most popular.

Curing bacon at home is so simple that the hardest part of the whole process can be procuring the pork belly itself.

Bacon made from wild pigs is a bit leaner than its store bought cousin, but it tastes pretty good.

Prep Time

7-9 days

Cook Time

6-8 hours on the smoker


A whole pork belly from the butcher shop normally runs around 10-12 pounds. A belly from an adult wild pig around 4-6. The following recipe is enough cure for 5-6 pounds, if you buy a whole pork belly, just separate it into two, more or less equal, pieces.

5 pound piece of pork belly, skin on or off, your choice

1.5 teaspoons pink salt (cure also known as Prague Powder number one, available on the internet at around £4 for 250g)

1/2 cup Maldon salt

1/2 cup dark brown sugar

1/2 cup sorghum molasses, if you can’t find that then use molasses or treacle

1 Tablespoon ground black pepper

1 teaspoon red pepper flakes

2 gallon Ziplock bag

Cooking Instructions

Begin by mixing all dry ingredients into a small bowl. Rub the cure into the exposed surfaces of the pork.

Really work it in, make sure the belly is well coated with the cure. Place the pork into a two gallon Ziplock bag and pour sorghum over the top of the meat (honey works well too) and seal the bag.

Place the belly flat into a pyrex dish (the bag will leak a little, they always do) and put it in the fridge. Flip the pork once per day for 7 to 10 days.

I often get asked, “How do I know when it is finished curing?” The answer is, when it tastes right to you. After day seven or eight, open the bag and slice a tiny sliver from one side.

Rinse it well under cold water and fry it like you would bacon. If you like the flavour, it is finished.

If you would like the salt and spice to be a bit stronger, let it soak another day or two. Remember that the outer surface is always quite a bit saltier than the inner slices will be.

Now that the bacon is fully cured, remove it from the bag and rinse thoroughly under running water. The next step is to let the bacon dry completely to form a sticky pellicle.

I prefer to do this by placing the bacon on a wire cooling rack and running a low speed fan over it for six to eight hours.

Your bacon is now ready for the smoker. A good remote meat thermometer comes in handy at this point.

I like to start my smoker at 175 degrees. Maintain this temperature for 3-4 hours then bump it up to 200 degrees to finish.

You are looking for an internal temperature of 150 degrees on the pork belly. Once you reach this point, the bacon is finished. Remove from the smoker and let the bacon cool completely before slicing.

I like to let mine come to room temperature, then place it into the freezer for an hour or two. The freezer helps to firm the bacon and makes slicing easier.

The fastest way to slice bacon is on a deli style meat slicer. A good sharp knife works too. Cured bacon will keep up to a year when vacuum sealed and kept in the freezer.

Use your home made bacon just like you would bacon you buy from the supermarket. It makes a fine breakfast, wraps nicely around a pigeon breast or chunk of deer or steak, and seasons a pot of camp fire baked beans like nothing else. After you get the basic recipe down, try flavours to make your own perfect blend.


Brexit and Prepping

About 8 miles from me the small village of Goldsborough and there was once a brick-and-steel-frame cold store for meat and fish. Now demolished.

It once formed part of the central management of food supply chain.

It was massive and it sat alongside what was once a railway track. What’s more, it was only one of 43 built that year around the country, alongside 40 grain stores. And all for a population only a little more than half that of today’s.

Last week, in evidence to the Brexit select committee, Raab said “in the event of a no-deal Brexit, which could impede the free flow across our borders of the 30 % of our food currently imported from the EU. No, the government itself would not be stockpiling food”

The reason for this is because the GoV. have no where to store it, so you can imagine how confused the farmers, producers, retailers and the British Food supply chain in general are.

In face our just in time delivery system has left us totally vulnerable to any disruption from whatever source.

Only 49% of the food we consume is produced in Britain, he said. The rest comes from abroad, and most of that is in the form of ingredients to be turned into the foods we eventually eat.

Or, as the head of one of Britain’s biggest food manufacturers put it to me, “That lot couldn’t run a fish and chip shop.”

So as preppers what should we do? should we prep for Brexit? or is it all scaremongering?

Well I would say fore warned is fore armed, with that in mind I will be prepping, just in case, as any extra preps can only benefit me in the long run anyway.

If you are a prepper then you will have what you already need anyway.

So, what to buy?

The most important rule for prepping food is to buy things that last long and are preserved in some way i.e. tinned food, dried food or pickled food.

Buy it in bulk if possible at the Cash ‘n Carry though for tins focus on buying packs of individual cans and not those giant gallon tins that restaurants use.

The second most important rule is to only buy things you enjoy eating.

Regardless of what happens you’re going to have a lot of food with a long shelf-life lying around so it’s better if you can eat it and enjoy it rather than being stuck with 100 tins of SPAM that you hate.

Shopping List (✓ for personal favourites/necessities)

  • Large bag(s) of Rice. ✓

Tinned Beans – I go for a split of Kidney, Chickpeas and Black. ✓

  • Tins of Sardines in oil/brine. ✓

  • Tins of other fish such as tuna or salmon.

  • Lentils – dry for orange and pre-cooked for brown. ✓

  • Stock cubes of your choice – form a basic part of so many meals. ✓

  • Tinned veggies of your choice.

  • Jarred veggies of your choice.

  • Pickled veggies of your choice.

  • Herbs and Spices of your choice. ✓

  • Flour. ✓

  • Salt/Sugar/Pepper. ✓

  • Tea. ✓

  • Coffee.

  • Squash drink.

  • Dried fruit such as raisins.

  • Chocolate. ✓

  • Dried Nuts.

  • Dried Pasta. ✓

  • Tinned chopped tomatoes – make the bulk of so many meals. ✓

  • Tomato puree.

  • Peanut butter. ✓

  • Honey, Marmite or Jam.

  • Oats. ✓

  • Cooking Oil – I prefer olive. ✓

  • Heinz Tomato Soup. ✓

  • A couple of bottles of condiments such as mustard, ketchup or hot sauce.✓

  • Yeast.

  • Jars of Salsa.

  • Cereal. ✓

  • Vinegar. ✓

  • Pet or baby food if you have either of these.

  • Alcohol of choice if you can afford it.

  • Water – I doubt you’ll need for an emergency but a couple of cases won’t hurt. ✓

  • Any non – perishable luxuries of your choice not included here. ✓

  • Cigarettes if you smoke.

You probably don’t need everything on this list it’s just there for a quick and easy reference on what you could buy.

Also avoid buying frozen goods if possible though making and freezing some meals in Tupperware containers closer to Brexit is probably a good idea.

How much food you want to store is up to you, just remember you’re prepping mostly for economic hardship and not the End of the World.


Other Stuff worth buying

Since Cash ‘n’ Carries sell more than just food it’s probably worth picking up some other non-food supplies as well. Batteries, Tampons and Toilet Paper are great choices as are toiletries, cleaning products or washing detergent.

Actually if there’s one thing you should take away from all this is to shop at the Cash ‘n’ Carry as much as possible.

Growing Food

If you have access to an allotment or garden then a great way of getting good fresh food is gardening.

Even those without one can grow some stuff inside or on a balcony. If you want to start doing something now then go plant some rhubarb, sage, chives, thym,e, bay, rosemary and some fruit bushes such as cranberries, strawberries or raspberries.

They won’t flower this year but will next you and you basically just have to water them every few days.

Easy things to grow in gardens/allotments are tomatoes, squash, cucumber, chillies, beans and potatoes.

You can also find blackberries and elderflower pretty easily to.

A couple of chickens might be worth a go if that’s your thing.


It probably doesn’t hurt to have some extra medicine around. Unfortunately it’s pretty hard to get prescription medicines in bulk so if you have a prescription of something essential such as epilepsy medication my best idea would be to tell your doctor that it was lost or stolen and that you need an emergency one.

That being said please don’t do this if not necessary since it’s probably illegal and probably not going to be necessary.

So basically everything is probably going to end up OK but with a little bit of foresight you can help put yourself through any hardship that may come through the Brexit period.

Don’t spend your life savings hoarding up for the apocalypse when it is most likely just going to be Y2K but do spend some time now to make sure everything will be fine later.


Now understanding how to create effective wilderness survival shelters is one of the most important outdoor skills.

From keeping you protected from the elements to providing a place to rest, wilderness shelters serve a key role in survival situations. Not only do they provide for physical needs, but also help create a sense of home in the wilderness.

Though each season and environment presents its own challenges, there are several universal principles for creating effective wilderness survival shelters, the most important aspect of making wilderness shelters is choosing a good location.

A good location is one that 1) provides easy access to ample building materials such as dead
sticks, leaves, and grasses; and is 2) away from major hazards such falling branches, pooling water, and insect nests.

You also want a location that has a large enough flat area to allow you to lie down and sleep comfortably.

Quite often a common mistake when building wilderness survival shelters is to build them too large.

Not only does it take more materials, effort, and time to construct, but often ends up being cold due to the amount of space on the inside.

Effective wilderness shelters are often small on the inside just large enough to fit your body to conserve body heat.

All shelters need to be constructed with safety in mind.

Large strong branches can provide the initial framework for many types of survival shelters.

Typically, branches used for frame work should be strong enough to easily support the weight of an adult.

This is especially important for lean-to and debris style shelters.

Whether you are in a hot and sunny environment or a cold and wet forest, insulation and cover is

important to keep you protected from the outside elements. Leaves, grasses, small sticks, ferns, and pine needles are types of debris that can be used for insulation.

Be sure to layer large amounts of debris on your shelter.

Also, don’t forget to use debris to create a thick mattress on the inside of your shelter to insulate you from the cold ground, I would say it needs to be at least 18 inches deep.

Bark or soil can be added on the top and sides of your shelter to create a barrier from cold wind and rain.

In cool and cold environments the primary shelter concern is staying warm to avoid hypothermia.

With wilderness survival shelters, there are typically two choices for a heat source: your own body heat or heat from a fire.

Wilderness shelters that rely on your own body heat as the primary heat source (such as a debris hut), need to be small on the inside and have lots of extra insulating debris (imagine your mummy sleeping bag with ten times as much insulation).

If you plan to use a fire on the inside of your shelter as a heat source, carefully plan how it will be tended all night, be sure to collect a full night’s worth of firewood before dark, and be extra careful not to burn down your shelter!

The type of shelter you choose depends on many factors including what materials are available, environmental conditions, choice of heat source, and whether it will be a personal or group shelter.

So plan what type of shelter you want to use, bring a hammock and a sheet, build a lean to against a dry stone wall or between two trees, build whatever design you like but remember our typical summer weather and make it water and windproof.

Government will use anti-hoarding laws to take your food, water and supplies

In 1994. Then-President Bill Clinton issued an executive order that combined a number of laws that would take effect in the event martial law was declared.

One of the laws including in his order, EO 10998, permits the federal government to seize hoarded food supplies from both public and private holders.

Some people may feel the federal government does not have the right to confiscate stored food in the event of a national emergency where access to food is limited. They believe the Fourth Amendment of the Constitution — which prohibits unreasonable search and seizure — protects their privacy and should be upheld to protect their food supplies even if other people do not have access to food in a disaster.”

Only, that’s not going to be the case, as any declaration of martial law would essentially nullify any constitutional protections and civil rights that inhibit the government from self-preservation and preservation of the civil society.

In fact, the government’s hand – not yours – was strengthened even further in March 2012, when President Barack Obama signed the National Defense Resources Preparedness executive order, which “grants the Department of Homeland Security, the Department of Agriculture, the Department of Labor, the Department of Defense and other agencies complete control of all U.S. resources, including the ability to seize, confiscate or re-delegate resources, materials, services, and facilities as deemed necessary or appropriate to promote the national defence as delegated by the following agencies,”

Included in the order is all farming equipment; all forms of energy and energy production; “food resources,” which means all food commodities; all water resources; and so forth.

What’s more, under the order all Americans are automatically registered with the government according to their skill level, so – like the military draft – they can be forced to perform jobs and services the government deems vital to the nation’s functioning [as part of a National Defence Executive Reserve].

And by the way, it won’t just be your food and water the government will take; if you’ve stored fuels, weapons, medicines and other supplies, Uncle Sam will help himself to those items, too, leaving you nothing but dependent (and vulnerable).

This information is not designed to make you angry, but to make you think – about who you tell about your preparedness plans and what items you’re stockpiling; about where you may consider moving your stash to avoid detection; about finding additional ways to feed yourself in times of trouble.

A food-and-water stash won’t do you any good if it’s confiscated “for the greater betterment of the country,” so you ought to take the time now to consider ways to protect what you’ve built or what you’re building.

Coming to a City Near You?

An Iraqi and a Syrian were arrested over the fatal stabbing of a 35-year-old German man that triggered violent clashes in the city yesterday.

Police brought in water cannons as fireworks were thrown from opposing sides, causing widespread injuries.

The state and local officials appealed for calm as thousands took to the streets to demonstrate the stabbing of an unnamed German man on the weekend. Local prosecutors confirmed they had arrested two suspects, a 22-year-old Syrian man and a 21-year-old Iraqi man.

But today, the German Chancellor hit out over the violent demonstrations, saying that Germany “would not tolerate vigilante justice”, in a statement released by her spokesman.

What Merkel and the other politicians in Europe forget is that, “they have no power” WE, the people, hold the power either through elections or civil disobedience and even civil war.

Germany has been destroyed and changed above all recognition, certainly since I lived there that’s for sure.

The question is why are the protests in Chemnitz? And are they on the way to a city near you.

Firstly because of Merkels suicidal immigration policies Germany has literally been flooded by migrants who will never assimilate, in fact insist that Germans change their ways to suit the invaders.

The followers of this cult see white women and female children as non human. Their grooming gangs roam our streets with police collusion to cover up their activities.

They have a knife culture that Europeans do not. Back in the late 80’s, early 90’s the then largest immigrant population in Germany was the Turks, even then they demanded FREE TV channels from Turkey, and they got it, that was for me the beginning of what we see today.

This invasion has been forced on the German people and they have had enough. How long will it be before another countries immigrant population thinks OK, it’s our turn now?

All across mainland Europe indigenous peoples, traditions, culture, heritage and pride is being eroded bit by bit.

Here in the UK the English flag is seen as racist, and the police demand it be taken down, The southern states can equate to this, even the statues to their former leaders are being torn down, we in the UK can relate to this too as snowflake universalities do the same thing.

As preppers and survivalist we prepare to survive and to maintain our traditions, culture, heritage and pride, as they are what makes us what we are.

It could well fall to us to defend our very existence, and perhaps that is why there are “anti hoarding” laws, to stop us should the situation arise.

We have been betrayed by our respective governments, our elected representatives are tratiors nothing less.

We did not ask for mass immigration, we know that all these young men of fighting age are not asylum seekers, as who would leave behind their elderly and their children in such an unsafe country that they had to flee.

The Controlled MSM has brain washed the left into believing their garbage. Calling ordinary people who protest at what is being done “racists” does not change the problem nor does it solve it.

the tags racist, nazis and far right are used to close down debate, by denying access to the media, as how can we debate with these horrible people.

So, it is up to you now, if you accept what I have said then prepare for the coming unrest, and plan to Bug-Out away from these communities to locations where they are not.

As if they riot as they do in peacetime imagine what they will do when the cops are too busy protection buildings, artwork, banks and the super rich.

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