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The Survivalist Cookbook - Recipes for Preppers Kindle Edition
This book provides 75+ essential recipes and food tips you need to take in order to insure your and your family's health and survival.
If you expect to survive the aftermath of doomsday, you need to be prepared to keep you and your family safe and health. You'll learn how to make breads and biscuits, beans and rice, stews and soups, beef and chicken, and even desserts to keep your children happy!
Doomsday can be unpredictable, like a hurricane or a devastating earthquake, giving people only a few hours or days to prepare. Some believe this will happen and some think it's all a bunch of superstition, but why even take the chance. Even if you don’t believe that doomsday is near, there are dozens of other natural disaster and man-made problem scenarios you and your family may face that require you to survive in situations you had never even dreamed of: job losses, house fires, localized or global war, famine.
Praise for The Survivalist Cookbook:
"The book is full of good advice and ideas, whether you plan to use the information as a survivalist, camper or just filing the ideas away just in case you need them some day. The recipes are simple to make and will definitely stick to your ribs whether you're eating them in an emergency situation or in the comfort of your home."
"The Survivalist Cookbook goes way beyond canned beans and veggies and is packed with a number of ways to bake, broil, steam, and grill. It goes even deeper to explain not only how to cook, but what to cook using specific ingredients and directions for the best results."
"Bottom line you don't have to eat out of can, you don't have to comprise your health, and you certainly don't have to settle on taste."
- ASIN : B00C4E1UY0
- Publisher : Roja Publishing (March 30, 2013)
- Publication date : March 30, 2013
- Language : English
- File size : 323 KB
- Text-to-Speech : Enabled
- Screen Reader : Supported
- Enhanced typesetting : Enabled
- X-Ray : Enabled
- Word Wise : Enabled
- Print length : 65 pages
- Lending : Enabled
- Best Sellers Rank: #1,273,652 in Kindle Store (See Top 100 in Kindle Store)
- Customer Reviews:
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I cooked my meals on the small hibachi I had. It was cold and rainy. I survived, but it was difficult. Now I am always on the lookout for something that may make my life easier in the event of an emergency. I look for recipes with ingredients that have a long shelf life and don’t have to be refrigerated.
As I skimmed through the book before I read it I saw a recipe that required buttermilk. I do have powdered buttermilk, but was thinking this was not the type of cookbook I was looking for. He tells you how to make buttermilk from powdered milk. He also says that hardwood ashes that are white can be used to replace baking powder as a leavening agent.
He tells you how to make a clay oven in the side of a bank or a slope.
Some of the recipes can easily be made with stock from the pantry, some can’t. Recipes include breads, muffins, and biscuits. Recipes are for cooking them in an oven. Would have been nice if he gave more thorough directions for cooking with a dutch oven. He says the cooking time should be roughly the same as in an oven. Did not say if you should put charcoal on top of the dutch oven. He has recipes for cakes and cookies baked on cookie sheets and in cake pans. Not so good if not in an oven.
Lots of stew and soup recipes that would work in an emergency situation.
This book is well written. It is not filled with typos. I thoroughly enjoyed the information section at the beginning of the book. It was much more practical than many of the recipes.
Also, 2 recipes call for "Carolina Rice" recipe- "Hopping John" (2nd paragraph under the chapter heading -RICE AND BEANS, and "Carolina Rice Muffins", but there is NO "Carolina Rice" recipe in the cookbook! The "Carolina Rice Muffins" doesn't have Carolina Rice in the ingredients, only cooked rice. There is a "Durham Rice" recipe. Are Durham and Carolina Rice recipes interchangeable?
Finally, this is a good book for those who'd like to play pioneers. Some of the recipes are right out of the recipes of historic wagon train going west. I like it for the historical aspect. I give it Three stars because when a person adds in vegetable gardening, a person could have a lot more variety of foods to put on the menu.
Recipes for Johnny cake, beans, stews and even some sweet desserts were included. There were lots more in addition to these.
Reminders to keep rice (which I seldom eat),, potato flakes, Crisco and evaporated milk on hand certainly would all be great ideas.