Supply chain problems – suggestions to feed your families

This couple lives in Missouri and have made a journey little by little over the years from a suburban backyard in Phoenix to a farm that feeds their family. They share some ideas that may or may not work for you to keep yourself supplied with food in these strange and uncertain times.

If you think you would like to try some of these things, but don’t know how to get started, fortunately there are many resources available on the internet to teach you.

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7 Responses to Supply chain problems – suggestions to feed your families

  1. ernnburn says:

    Good advice. Thanks Stella.


  2. Re-Farmer says:

    When we first moved to my family farm, 4 years ago, we had worked out short, mid and long term goals, starting with cleaning up years of neglect. The ultimate goal was to be as self sufficient as possible. Gardening was something we expected to be ready to do in about year 5. We’re in year 4, now, and just finished our second year of gardening. We weren’t ready when we started, but we still managed to grow a few things. We’re not ready for animals yet, either, but at the very least I want to get a few chickens, hopefully this coming spring. If we waited until we were “ready” to do things, we’d never get started! 😀

    Liked by 1 person

  3. tblakney says:

    The point they were maki g about the raising of animals for food , well that will not work in this family because the minute a new animal shows up it automatically goes into the petting zoo and then becomes a member of the family and then there is no way it would ever end up on the dinner table!!!


  4. JTR says:

    I’ve loved and named every bird I ever had, lol. I only killed one. Monty Python, the meanest rooster you’d ever seen! About the 5th time he attacked my husband, after calling me on the phone at work, I came home and just shot him (the rooster) so I didn’t have to hear any more of it.

    Liked by 1 person

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