prepping skills to try

How to Be a Prepper
List of skills on homesteading, prepping and survival

Prepping is the practice of making active emergency preparations, and this survival
strategy is becoming more mainstream.  

  • Prepper's today don't all have gas masks, (though many preppers do).

Preppers are an ingenious bunch who know how to make do (or do without).
Prepper's construct, build, fabricate, manufacture, erect, fix, pack, track, assemble a
multitude of things! Preppers know how to cook from scratch. Preppers know how to
survive in the woods. Being a prepper is about having the skills and knowledge in
addition to the stockpiles. Here's how to be a prepper...

How to Be a Prepper
If you're wondering how to be a prepper, then you've come to a happy place!
Prepping is all about preparing for your future. Have fun! Learn some new skills and
visit this site often.  Get started with 100 ways to start prepping now.

  1. Keep quiet. Avoid unwanted commentary you'll receive from friends and family
    by simply keeping your prepping secretive. Rest assured, you're not a crazy
    Prepper! People of the past were always Preppers. They stockpiled food and
    supplies for lean times and for Winter. The way of our past has simply been
    forgotten by the convenience of our current economy.
  2. Create a food journal. Get a pad of paper and write down exactly what your
    family eats for an entire week.
  3. Pack a bugout bag.
  4. Assemble a personal 72-hour kit.
  5. Get together a car kit of essentials.
  6. Build an Altoids tin survival kit.
  7. Pack a get home bag. A get home bag fills a purpose unlike the bugout bag:
    it's only goal is to get you home, whereas a bugout bag may be the last man-
    made item you will ever own.
  8. Track the foods you eat for a week. Then move on towards a whole month.
    You'll be surprised to find you can stockpile many of your favorite non-
    perishable foods for the long term and take advantage of sales. What's good
    food for prepping? We've assembled a list of 37 foods to stockpile.
  9. Learn to cook beans and rice.
  10. Store your gasoline and other fuels safely.
  11. Know how to use a gas main tool. Shutting off the gas is particularly
    important after an earthquake.
  12. Teach children about prepping.
  13. Have fun with paracord.
  14. Fabricate a simple shelter.
  15. Manufacture your own ammunition.
  16. Fix something with duct tape. Seriously, duct tape is a prepper essential, but
    if you want to go beyond duct tape, consider FiberFix, pictured right.
  17. Get a crowbar. A crowbar is a useful prepping tool for urban environments. In
    uncertain times the day may come when you need to pry open doors to get at
    survival goods. Almost nothing is unethical when you're in survival mode.
    Besides, you never know when you might need to improvise a weapon and a
    crowbar is a multi-use urban survival tool in that regard.
  18. Make a temporary toilet. To make your own temporary sanitation solution,
    you'll need a 5-gallon bucket and a toilet seat, pictured left. Be sure to add
    some sanitation bags. Double Doodie is a good brand.
  19. Turn off the water. See what it's like to live without it.
  20. Turn off the electricity. Turn off the grid! See what you learn from turning off
    the electricity for an evening dinner. You may be surprised how much fun it is
    to tell ghost stories by candelight. Don't cheat: you'll need to make your
    dinner without electricity; and use your cellphone only if you have a way to
    recharge it using solar energy.
  21. Self defense. Take defense training and practice! As Bruce Lee was famous
    for saying: "I fear not the man who has practiced 10,000 kicks once, but I fear
    the man who has practiced one kick 10,000 times."
  22. Get trippy! Know how to use snares and trip wires for defense.
  23. Weapon mastery. Know how to use your weapons. Clean them regularly and
    practice using them.
  24. Whittling wood and wood working.
  25. Take a First-aid / CPR class. The American Red Cross is a good place to start
    and learn about the correct medical equipment.
  26. Start collecting bottled water. Head to the dollar store or the now for some
    cheap finds in bottled water. Take heed of these bottled water warnings.
    Later you can get fancy with water storage tanks and water filtration methods.
  27. Take an inventory of your food: Reorganize: Empty open packages, such as
    pastas, and store in airtight containers. Look for cans swollen, dented,
    corroded or outdated and toss them. Use a Sharpie to label foods with
    expiration year. Reorder supplies (older foods in the front, new foods in the
    back, ). Move food into dark, dry, cool areas. (The garage is not a good place
    for your food as the temperature fluctuates.)
  28. Get some meals together: Assemble ten shelf-stable lunches for your family
    or group. Then work towards ten shelf-stable dinners.
  29. Learn to make fire in more than one way. A magnifying glass is a good
    option for starting a fire if you don't a have a lighter. A good magnifying glass
    is around $4 and available with free shipping. Other good firestarters include
    a magnesium stick, fire ribbon or waterproof matches. Learn to build a fire.
  30. Do today's laundry (just get caught up). Get all your laundry caught up. Yes,
    it's an everyday task, but today is the day to air your dirty laundry! Suppose
    the power grid goes down, and you're laundry is stacked to the hilt. You'd be
    wasting precious water and time laundering by hand tomorrow. Discover off
    the grid laundry techniques and never wait until tomorrow what you can do
  31. Do tomorrow's laundry (off-grid method). Get an inexpensive washboard
    and do your laundry the old fashioned way. The Maid-Rite washboard,  
    pictured right, will do the trick. Or try the green Laundry POD, which has an
    easy to use spinning, washing and draining system, clean clothes by hand in
    less than 10 minutes. While you're at it, get some clothes pins, hangers and a
    wash line!
  32. Do your dishes by hand. This exercise will make you happy and grateful for
    the convenience of a dishwasher. Know that the dishes you pile into the
    dishwasher today could be your last. Get yourself some basins.
  33. Check your supply of paper plates, napkins, and disposable utensils. You
    won't want waste precious water washing everyday utensils when the grid
    goes down.
  34. Make doctor's or dentist appointments. Get a checkup while you can (before
    you have to be your own doctor or dentist).  Never delay surgeries. Get that
    new prescription. Talk with your doctor and stock your cabinets with extra
    supplies. Smile knowing you have made preparations when there is no
  35. Hold a yard sale or garage sale. Create more space for you to stock your
    preps, such as hunting equipment, camping equipment, or food storage.
    Convert wasteful junk into supplies and food.
  36. Go to a garage sale. Seek and ye shall find emergency preparedness supplies
    at garage sales. Look for used camping equipment, survival books,
    inexpensive bicycles and shelving, or hand-crank tools.
  37. Get a grinder! Grind your own wheat and save money baking your own
    breads. A Wondermill Grinder, pictured at the top of the page works with
    wet/oily grains; legumes, coffee, garbanzos, seeds, nuts, also!
  38. Check your bicycle (and have repair tools on hand)! Your bike might be the
    only mode of transportation in an extreme power grid failure. If you don't have
    a bicycle head to Amazon (we recommend getting an adult tricycle to load your
    essentials). Of course you can always procure a used bicycle at a garage sale.
    Extras would be great for bartering or backup! Ensure you have a bike lock for
    every bike and at one bicycle repair kit on hand. The bike tool kit left is just
    about everything you need. Add patches, extra tubes, chains, oil and a bike
    pump and you're just about good to go. You'll need some expertise in
    repairing bikes. Get bike tutoring help at where you'll learn
    how to tune up your bike, how to straighten a bent disc brake rotor and more.
  39. Count how many cans you have that contain liquids. Your food shelf space
    should contain 10 percent liquid foods. Any liquid foods you have will help you
    conserve your water supply. For example, you can make rice with chicken,
    beef or vegetable stock or and as mentioned above, coconut milk. Pineapple
    juice has an especially long shelf life (4-5 years). Other liquid cans include;
    vegetable juice (such as V-8 Juice) or tomato juice; and evaporated milk.
  40. Fill a pitcher of water for the refrigerator. Everyday, stock your refrigerator
    with ordinary tap water (even if you only drink filtered water). Filter it if you
    like, but fill a pitcher or jug. This will be your first source of water in the event
    of a disaster. Make the habit of putting water in your coffee maker in the
    evening, so it's ready in the morning and you'll have that much extra water in
    your supply.
  41. Stay thirsty my friend. Enjoy a glass of water, right now. Most of us just
    don't drink enough water. If a survival scenario commences, most people will
    be operating at a deficit. You can tip the odds in your favor by quenching your
    thirst. Walk away from the computer and do it now, then go on to read the
    rest of this survival checklist. The Big Berkey Water filter, right is a prepper
    favorite for clean drinking water.  A water check is on the Prepper TO DO list!
  42. Rotate your canned goods. Prepare a meal from eligible stock or donate items
    that haven't yet met their expiration date to a food bank. Look for dented,
    rusted, or cans that have bulged and throw them out. While you're at it, check
    out the Food Rotation System: can food storage rack at the top of the page. It
    will fit in just about any pantry.
  43. Assemble something. Take something out of the box and test it. Assemble
    the camp cooking stove or try out the new solar oven. You may find it's
    missing or broken part or it doesn't work as well as you thought. It's better to
    find out sooner than later.
  44. Clean a closet or drawer. There's a closet you've been meaning to re-
    arrange, isn't there? You don't need to take on the chore all at once. Take it
    one drawer, box, shelf or compartment at a time.
  45. Buy an extra bucket opener. You already stock extra can openers, right? If
    you've got buckets of stored foods, purchase some extra bucket openers and
    Gamma Lids. You might not be able to open them otherwise!
  46. Check for leaks on your water supplies. Perhaps you've stacked water too
    high or a notice that a bottle has sprung a leak. Monitoring could save the
    day! If you neglect water supplies, the leakage could damage floors and
    possibly ruin your food sources and other supplies, like toilet paper and paper
  47. Learn a new skill. Preppers always have new skills to master. Take up a
    new hobby today whether it's coin collecting. What the heck is Charcuterie?
    Find out how this skill could help you as a Prepper.
  48. Get into Junk silver! The price for junk silver on 11/16/2014 was $16.35. Junk
    silver is the value of the silver, not the rarity or numismatic value of the coins.
    If you buy and sell silver coins, you should know where to consult the "junk
    silver" value. Check out coinflation now for junk silver prices.
  49. Get into Junk Copper (wheat back pennies 1909-1958 and Lincoln pennies
    1959-1982). Did you know it takes just 154 wheat-back pennies (junk-
    copper pennies dated from 1909-1958) and Lincoln pennies dated to 1958 to
    have a full pound of fine copper? Start saving the copper pennies in your loose
    change. It's worth about twice the face value! Check out Coinflation for the
    junk copper prices.
  50. Start chopping some firewood! You know you'll need seasoned firewood,
    right? Your wood must be a half year old to burn it. Get chopping, my friend!
    This will be the most difficult part of an off-grid life: keeping firewood stocked.
  51. Build a fire. Hawke's Special Forces Survival Handbook has an excellent 30
    page guide in chapter four on how to build a fire. In it he discusses the
    importance of lighters, goes over the fire hierarchy and shows you how to
    produce a spark and build a fire. Read 15+ Firestarter Methods.
  52. Fill your car with gas. A tank is never more than half empty in a prepper
    household. Keeping vehicles prepared also means having regular
    maintenance, and checking the oil and water levels. You'll be your own
    mechanic in the event of a major catastrophe. (Learn how to save money on
  53. Stock up on car maintenance items. You'll always need oil changes, coolants,
    spark plugs, and air filters. While you're at it, check your spare tires. Stock a
    fan belt and a timing belt.  If you can, put a car battery in your Faraday cage!
    Be sure to stock survival car essentials.
  54. Take a hike! Preppers and their families are in their best possible physical
    condition because they walk, run and excercise everyday. Hiking is a skill that
    may be required in the event the unthinkable happens. Do something active
    with your family to keep in peak shape!
  55. Say Howdy to "Double Doodie": Poor hygiene in the aftermath of a
    catastrophe could be one of the biggest killers for mankind. Because of the
    risk of infections of poor sanitation, it's important to get your portable toilet
    set up and go "Double Doodie." Plan your sanitation today, before the stuff
    hits the fan tomorrow.
  56. Get to know your neighbors. Perhaps there's a medical doctor, nurse or an
    EMT down the street. Ask him or her to review your first aid kit. Dentists and
    hygienists could provide some dental assistance. Just remember the first rule
    of Prep Club: don't talk about Prep Club. Be a good neighbor. If you are public
    about your prepping plans, which we don't advise, then you must integrate
    neighbors in your planning efforts. Help them develop their own means of
    survival! An acceptable way to approach neighbors is to set up or participate
    in a neighborhood watch. This is equivalent to pioneers banding together and
    "circling their wagons" to defend themselves on the prairies.
  57. Read a Prepper's books and articles. Pick up a book on prepping. Visit
    regularly for new articles. Surf Bing, Google or Yahoo for Prepper blogs. Head
    to YouTube for Prepper videos. There are always new ideas to consider to
    enhance your Prepper lifestyle!
  58. Try out a new Prepper recipe. Make dinner tonight with ingredients from your
    Prepper's pantry and stored Water you've never tried that sun oven? Now is
    the time to try a recipe and to calculate how long it will take to get that meal
    prepared from foods in your pantry. You may discover that you need some
    new recipes or to expand the ingredients of your everyday pantry. Here's our
    preppers list of foods to stock.
  59. Spend ten bucks. You can prep on any budget and the dollar stores are a
    great place to start. Read 99 ways to spend a buck at the dollar stores. Or
    shop online: we'll help you with prepping on the cheap for $10 or less.
  60. Head to the drug store to get some canned meat. You'll find canned meat
    inexpensive at the local pharmacy. DAK canned hams are sometimes two for
    $5. That's one pound of excellent Danish ham for $2.50!
  61. Live off your freeze dried foods for a week. Buy the individual sizes so you
    can sample a variety. Calculate how much water you'll need and how much
    food you need to eat as a family to feel satiated. Often the recommended
    serving size on the package will not match your actual needs. You'll also
    quickly discover the need for variety and you'll also recognize that your
    stomach will feel differently. Take heed and get some fiber pills! You'll also
    need more water.
  62. Consider adding a jar of Vaseline to your supplies list. Petroleum jelly is an
    excellent fire-starter when paired with cotton balls soaked in the stuff. Paired
    with gauze it's also an effective ointment for scrapes, burns, and cuts for your
    first aid kit. Additionally, it can soothe chapped lips, and prevent chafing
    between legs minimizing friction between skin and clothing for walking or
    running long distances.
  63. Learn sign language. You may find yourself in a situation where
    communicating with family members covertly will be the best course of action.
    Practice a few essential signs (made up or real ones) to help you communicate
    should marauders threaten your family and supplies. Learn words in American
    Sign Language at
  64. Clear the condiment shelf of your refrigerator! Use the added shelf space
    for bottled drinks. You can never have enough water stored and this is a way
    to squeeze in some extra space. While canned foods can last well beyond the
    use by date, condiments in open bottles can be dangerous to your health.
    There's no need to store a salad dressing from 2009 or a hot sauce that's too
    zippy for your families tastes. Get rid of it.
  65. Listen to your inner voice. Take a moment to pause and reflect. Everyone
    was born with an inner voice that commands right from wrong. You don't need
    any person or agency telling you what to do. Listen only to the inner voice
    that guides you to do the right thing, in the right way. This is a universal
    command that transcends all. You've known it all the time.
  66. Test your Prepper knowledge. See if you know the glossary of Prepper
    terms in our Prepper's Dictionary. It means you're about halfway to becoming
    a Happy Prepper. "Ghee" there are a lot of words defined there.
  67. Talk with Great Grandma or Grandpa. Perhaps someone you know survived
    the Great Depression. Lend an ear to an elderly person to find out how they
    stocked their pantry in the old days or how they survived hard times.
  68. Shop a farmer's market. Supporting locals may not at first seem like a
    Prepper thing to do, but when you shop a farmer's market, you are supporting
    local families and you may find the perfect ingredients for your home canning
    or dehydrating projects. Most farmer's markets are organic: that's a total
  69. Add more iodized salt to your shopping list. Iodine is an essential trace
    element; and salting is an important task in preserving. Check the label as
    you'd be surprised that many sea salts do not contain iodine. Learn about
  70. Boil rice. Seriously, you don't know how to boil rice? You may rely on the
    directions for box of rice, microwave frozen rice dishes, or plug in a rice cooker,
    but none of these options will work if there's a power blackout. It's better to
    work on this skill now before you need it. Now come up with some recipes
    around this inexpensive staple.
  71. Make some food with grains, beans and legumes. Sure, you've stocked-piled
    long term survival foods, but do you know how to cook something with them?
    Make some lentils with rice, mill some flour and bake some bread, sprout
    something. Practice making something edible from samples of your food
    storage. Legumes (including beans, lentils, peas, and peanuts), are rich in
    protein and also a good source of fiber. Plus they're low in fat. But if you don't
    know how to cook something, then they are worthless in your pantry. Rice
    and beans will probably be your staple, so you'll need to know how to make
    something tasty. Brown some rice in butter, then add some diced tomatoes
    and brown sugar and you'll have a wonderful Mexican style rice, that will be
    very tasty with beans.
  72. Stock up on board and card games and books. How will you pass the time
    with your family when they watch T.V.? Buy books and games early for the
    holidays and keep them in reserve for the day the lights go out. Here is a list
    of our favorite family board games for prepper families.
  73. Splurge on a Prepper's Cookbook. There aren't many around and the
    Prepper's Pantry, pictured left is a good one. Where else are you going to
    learn how to cook those dehydrated potatoes?
  74. Learn how to read a map. Figure out how to navigate without a compass. A
    compass might not work and GPS might not be available. Your bug-out plan
    may require that you check alternate routes.
  75. Learn how to use a compass. The Silva lesson on how to use a compass is a
    great use of just six minutes of your time. Bookmark this page and watch the
    video if you don't know how to use the bezel ring on your compass. If you
    don't already have a compass, know that the Silva compass, left is highly
    rated. Keep your compass in the car or on your person so that you always
    have one with you.
  76. Be thankful if you love meat, consider eating bugs, and say goodbye to
    vegetarianism. Americans could certainly learn to live on less meat. Mykel
    Hawke, Captain, U.S. Army Special Forces, and star of "Man, Woman, Wild" on
    the Discovery Channel, says that "About 90% of bugs and animals can be
    eaten by humans, but 90% of plants can not." That's enough information to
    know that you simply can't beat meat when it comes to your prepping plans.
    One can only stay a vegetarian thanks to a stable agrarian society. Once
    we've been knocked off the power grid, survival kicks in an sustains itself
    through meat. Americans could certainly learn to live on less meat.
  77. Cut your old garments. If you're not going to donate or sell them, then start
    snipping your old clothes into quilt sized sheets to use when the toilet paper
    runs out! This material will surely store better than toilet paper. You'll need a
    plan B anyway. When water is sparse, you don't want to use it for your "arse."
  78. Check your tarps and supplies. Do you have enough plywood to patch up a
    broken window or to batten down the hatches in the event of a world in
    chaos? A tarp can help you in a pinch. Tarps have many other uses! A tarp can
    help you temporarily patch a roof. The thing is ordinary blue tarps may attract
    too much attention. Prepper's often want to stay under the radar. The
    camouflage tarp, right can help you hide many things. Be sure to have enough
    duct tape, bungee cord and stakes on hand. Yes, they make camouflage duct
    tape. Get some camouflage nets, too!
  79. Buy some non-food supplies at the grocery store. Toilet paper: check. Paper
    towels: check. Trash bags: check. Can-opener: double check! Consider
    disposable vinyl gloves for sanitation, and dish washing gloves to help protect
    your hands. Then there's disinfectant wipes, and freezer bags.There are so
    many non-food supplies to hoard while they are still available.
  80. Head to the pawn shop. Pawn some useless stuff and get into junk silver
    coins or hard cold cash. Investing in precious metals could pay off the day the
    dollar devalues to next to nothing, just the way it did during the Great
    Depression, (owning pre-1964 coins can be considered a collectible, and likely
    won't be confiscated) but if you don't have a year's supply of food or more,
    don't even bother with trying to get some silver.
  81. Hide and save your silver, start collecting nickel and copper. Now that
    you've got some junk silver, find a good spot for safekeeping. Next on the list
    is to go through your coins and start sorting the old copper pennies and
    nickels from the new ones. Nickel certainly has more value as nickel than the 5
    cents it's worth. Likewise, so does the copper penny. These raw materials
    may prove to be a barter item in the new world.
  82. Explore some new canned meats. Put down that can of SPAM and see what
    other varieties of meat you should stock in your Prepper's pantry.
  83. Start a Prepper's Binder (Survival Manual). Gather all your favorite articles,
    recipes, instructions and checklists in one place. This personal resource will be
    invaluable to your family in the event you are not able to continue preparing
    and protecting your family.
  84. Review your homeowners insurance coverage. FEMA says everyone lives in
    a flood zone. Ask your insurance agent to advise you on proper coverage. Oh
    forget FEMA, instead get your own food insurance!
  85. Prep for your dog or cat. Buy Friskies & Pedigree canned meat! Not to eat,
    silly! Although, we've heard of some crazy Preppers who plan to eat this
    inexpensive meat source (not us); however, surely, it's better than eating
    crickets. Dried dog or cat food is your easiest prep (provided you have a
    rodent proof container). Here's how to prep for your dog.
  86. Crank it up with a crank radio. Information could be the difference between
    life and death. If you have a crank radio, then you're able to stay on top of
    important news if it should surface. Best of all, all the power you need is
    available in your hand.
  87. Join like minded friends on Twitter, Facebook and Pinterest. Visit
    HappyPreppers on Twitter and hook up with others who are preparing for the
    best case scenario.
  88. Get a fire extinguisher and learn how to use it. Let everyone in the family
    know where you've stashed the fire extinguisher and give them a quick lesson
    how to use it. You just may have to play firefighter someday.
  89. Watch a Prepper video. See our list of Prepper television shows and
    movies. "Take Shelter" DVD, right is on it. Noah had his arc, Curtis had his
    bomb shelter. This Cannes Film Festival movie is food for thought and will help
    you at least feel camaraderie with your fellow Preppers. When all the world
    thinks you're crazy, this movie certainly will at least make you feel normal in
    the insane world where most people don't prepare!
  90. Know what you'll do to survive. Watch this short urban survival video
    featuring survival expert Cody Lundin. You may not take his advice, but at
    least you'll know what he's doing. Get to know Cody, the shoeless survivalist
    from Seattle. You may just want to purchase "When all Hell Breaks Loose:
    stuff you need to survive when disaster strikes," pictured right. In it you'll
    learn the various uses of ordinary freezer bags and the realities of food plan.
  91. Learn how to tie knots. Teach your kids how to tie knots, too. With all the
    Velcro around, it's an art that has gone by the wayside and yet tying knots is
    a very useful skill.
  92. Go to target practice. Build your marksmanship. You're only as skilled as your
    last shooting session.  Don't like guns? Learn archery or pick up a sling shot
    and practice.;
  93. Get a HAM Radio license: Communications could be the key to survival in
    knowing the status of water and food supplies, the condition of neighboring
    cities and of the entire country. Operating a HAM radio requires a license, and
    the equipment can be expensive, but this essential skill could mean survival
    for an entire community, making the Happy Prepper an invaluable resource.
    Here's how to get a Ham Radio License.

So now you have our list of prepping skills for to try. Get started prepping without
having a bugout retreat or bunker! Yes, you can do these things even if you're in an
apartment. We have two other lists:

We're happy to hear your prepping ideas and link to your site. Please drop us a note on
Twitter, Facebook or GooglePlus at HappyPreppers.

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