This is a discussion on 100 things to stock up on within the Survival forums, part of the Armory category; http://www.lewrockwell.com/rep/top-100-ite...-disappear.html The Top 100 Items to Disappear First by Mr. Smashy Survival Cache You could also call this “The Top 100 Things You should start ...
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|September 26th, 2010, 08:43 AM||#1|
Join Date: Aug 2008
Location: State of Mass confusion
The Top 100 Items to Disappear First
by Mr. Smashy
You could also call this “The Top 100 Things You should start stocking up on.” Even if you don’t need more than 2 (you should always have 2 of everything) each item on this list will be great for bartering. This list was discussed and chosen by the members of SurvivalistBoards.com. No Particular Order.
2. Water Filters/Purifiers
3. Portable Toilets
4. Seasoned Firewood
5. Lamp Oil, Wicks, Lamps
6. Coleman Fuel. Impossible to stockpile too much
7. Guns, Ammunition, Pepper Spray, Knives, Clubs, Bats & Slingshots
8. Hand-can openers, & hand egg beaters, whisks
9. Honey/Syrups/white, brown sugar
10. Rice – Beans – Wheat
11. Vegetable Oil (for cooking) Without it food burns/must be boiled)
12. Charcoal, Lighter Fluid
13. Water Containers
14. Mini Heater head (Without this item, propane won’t heat a room.)
15. Grain Grinder (Non-electric)
16. Propane Cylinders (Urgent: Definite shortages will occur
17. Survival Guide Book
18. Lantern Mantles
19. Baby Supplies: Diapers/formula. ointments/aspirin, etc.
20. Washboards, Mop Bucket w/wringer (for Laundry)
21. Propane Cookstoves
23. Propane Cylinder Handle-Holder
24. Feminine Hygiene/Haircare/Skin products
25. Thermal underwear / Polypropylene
26. Bow saws, axes and hatchets, Wedges (also, honing oil)
27. Aluminum Foil Reg. & Heavy Duty
28. Gasoline Containers (Plastic & Metal)
29. Garbage Bags
30. Toilet Paper, Kleenex, Paper Towels
31. Milk – Powdered & Condensed
32. Garden Seeds (Non-Hybrid)
33. Clothes pins/line/hangers
34. Coleman’s Pump Repair Kit
35. Tuna Fish (in oil)
36. Fire Extinguishers (or..large box of Baking Soda in every room)
37. First aid kits
39. Garlic, spices & vinegar, baking supplies
40. Big Dogs (and plenty of dog food)
41. Flour, yeast & salt
43. Writing paper/pads/pencils, solar calculators
44. Insulated ice chests
45. Workboots, belts, jeans & durable shirts
46. Flashlights, Lightsticks, torches, Lanterns
47. Journals, Diaries & Scrapbooks
48. Garbage cans Plastic
49. Hygiene: Shampoo, Toothbrush/paste, Mouthwash, floss
50. Cast iron cookware
51. Fishing supplies/tools
52. Mosquito coils/repellent, sprays/creams
53. Duct Tape
56. Laundry Detergent (liquid)
57. Backpacks, Duffel Bags
58. Garden tools & supplies
59. Scissors, fabrics & sewing supplies
60. Canned Fruits, Veggies, Soups, stews, etc.
62. Canning supplies, (Jars/lids/wax)
63. Knives & Sharpening tools: files, stones, steel
64. Bicycles…Tires/tubes/pumps/chains, etc
65. Sleeping Bags & blankets/pillows/mats
66. Carbon Monoxide Alarm (battery powered)
67. Board Games, Cards, Dice
68. d-con Rat poison, MOUSE PRUFE II, Roach Killer
69. Mousetraps, Ant traps & cockroach magnets
70. Paper plates/cups/utensils (stock up, folks)
71. Baby wipes, oils, waterless & Antibacterial soap
72. Rain gear, rubberized boots, etc.
73. Shaving supplies
74. Hand pumps & siphons (for water and for fuels)
75. Soysauce, vinegar, bullions/gravy/soupbase
76. Boy Scout Handbook
77. Chocolate/Cocoa/Tang/Punch (water enhancers)
79. Woolen clothing, scarves/ear-muffs/mittens
80. Reading glasses
81. Window Insulation Kit
82. Graham crackers, saltines, pretzels, Trail mix/Jerky
83. Popcorn, Peanut Butter, Nuts
84. Socks, Underwear, T-shirts, etc. (extras)
85. Lumber (all types)
86. Wagons & carts (for transport to and from)
87. Cots & Inflatable mattresses
88. Gloves: Work/warming/gardening, etc.
89. Lantern Hangers
90. Screen Patches, glue, nails, screws, nuts & bolts
94. Wine/Liquors (for bribes, medicinal, etc,)
95. Paraffin wax
96. Glue, nails, nuts, bolts, screws, etc.
97. Chewing gum/candies
98. Atomizers (for cooling/bathing)
99. Hats & cotton neckerchiefs
What do you think will disappear before these things that’s not on the list?
Reprinted with permission from Survival Cache.
September 25, 2010
Copyright © 2010 Survival Cache
|September 26th, 2010, 08:48 AM||#2|
Join Date: Jan 2008
Location: The Republic of Texas
Read the novel One Second After for a realistic look at how society and supplies will fall apart in a crisis.
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|September 26th, 2010, 06:49 PM||#4|
Join Date: Aug 2009
That list has been around a while.
I will start off by discussing the Generator.
We plan to place a generator onto our Natgas line to provide for the home automatically. But in the meantime we use a Generac which is pretty loud in the direction of the exhaust output for about 400+ feet. In winter that sound will carry farther.
With that in mind I am seeing about building a plan for a enclosure that will baffle the sound and still provide top access for fueling with a door on one end to roll it out and everything at least 4 inches up for air to reach engine from below. I still have much to learn.
Another thought is learning and researching Colonial Times all the way through to the early 1900's Once you absorb this information for yourself you may be able to develop a plan with which you can live fairly well using low technology such as hurricane lamps and so on.
|July 26th, 2012, 10:50 AM||#5|
Join Date: Mar 2010
I think looking at the items we use in daily life is the best list to add too. Those are the things we will need the most.
|August 7th, 2012, 10:38 AM||#6|
Join Date: Mar 2008
Good list to work off on. But, I find it most useful to think about categories of need (water, food, shelter, fire making, security, communications, etc.) and then build my 3 ways of providing each. This helps me keep things manageable and focused.
|November 8th, 2012, 06:12 PM||#8|
Join Date: Feb 2010
Location: Colo Spgs CO
I agree that categorization is key to building your list. But, I'd need help in understanding what the real issues would likely be. It also might help to think in terms of a timetable--the immediate needs which might include power or some means of keeping warm enough to prevent your drinking water from freezing, vs your needs when the infrastructure is completely down for many months. That is, nothing to buy and no place to buy it, no communications of any kind other than public broadcasting services, and no means of transportation other than on foot or bicycle.
Suburban dwellers such as myself, in the dead of a very cold winter with no gas or electricity, would be in a world rather unknown. Day to day issues we take for granted such as disposal of human waste (as an example) could be real issues after a relatively short time. Flu, severe intestinal distress, dehydration etc., with no medical attention available puts most of us in a worrisome and unusual state.
I don't think shaving would be on my list of concerns.
|December 25th, 2012, 09:44 AM||#10|
Join Date: Nov 2012
Location: Palmer, AK
One thing I don't see (unless I read over it) is prescription medicines. This could be a MUST HAVE item for some people.
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