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411man

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  1. Powdered Peanut Butter A Survey Powdered Peanut Butter Nutritional Information Bell Plantation Inc. http://www.bellplantation.com/index.php?op...id=15&Itemi d=35 PB2 is made with premium quality peanuts that are slow-roasted to our specifications and pressed to remove the fat. All natural with no artificial sweeteners or preservatives. Same consistency as full-fat peanut butter with all of the roasted peanut flavor, but with more than 85% less fat calories. Click here for a printable flyer detailing PB2's nutritional information. Direct
  2. Here are some other potatoe growing options. http://www.associatedcontent.com/article/6...all.html?cat=32 http://www.ehow.com/how_4934061_grow-potatoes-old-tires.html http://www.hillgardens.com/potatoes.htm
  3. How to grow 100 pounds of potatoes in 4 square feet. http://tipnut.com/grow-potatoes/
  4. Shelf life of Prescription Drugs - A Primer For the survivalist planner this is a critical subject. Yet little discussion or research has been submitted on the WWW survival websites. Below are some concise and factual sources with information on this critical survival planning subject. http://thesurvivalistblog.blogspot.com/sea...scription+drugs http://home.att.net/~vetcenter/expdrugs.htm http://www.post-gazette.com/pg/05150/512789-114.stm http://www.endtimesreport.com/Prescription_longevity.html http://www.associatedcontent.com/art...fit.html?cat=5
  5. STORAGE LIFE OF DRY FOODS http://standeyo.com/News_Files/Food/Extend_Shelf_Life.html STORAGE LIFE OF DRY FOODS In Consultation with Stephen Portela NOTE: THESE PAGES HAVE BEEN DRAMATICALLY UPDATED IN DARE TO PREPARE — 2ND EDITION Determining the storage life of foods is at best an inexact science as there are so many variables. These range from the condition your food was in when you first purchased it and many other factors. This page was written with input by Mr. Stephen Portela who has over 30 years of professional food storage experience. This
  6. Storing Dry Milk - Shelf Life of Dry Milk https://www.usaemergencysupply.com/informat...ng_dry_milk.htm Dry milk products are probably the most sensitive to environmental conditions storage foods there are, particularly to temperature and moisture content. Their vitamins A and D are also photosensitive and will break down rapidly if exposed to light. The area where your dry milk is stored should be kept as cool as possible. If it is possible to do so, air-conditioning or even refrigeration can greatly extend the nutrient shelf life. If the storage container is transparent o
  7. Baking Powder Solves a Shelf Life Dilemma http://www.survivalblog.com/2009/05/letter..._powder_so.html Regarding storing baking powder. Reader LCHS wrote: • Baking Powder does not have a long shelf life and will let you down if it’s old or improperly stored, but some things cannot be made without it. • Baking Soda has multiple uses; besides the original anti-acid and an ingredient in toothpaste, adding some to the filling of pies will cut the need for sugar as it cuts the acidity. It cannot, however, be substituted for Baking Powder. This suggests that availability could
  8. How to Test Seed Viability http://flowergardens.suite101.com/article...._seed_viability How to Test Seed Viability How to Tell if Old Seeds Are Viable if Leftover or Old Saved Seed Will Still Germinate Sprout and Grow When Planted © Barbara M. Martin Dec 26, 2006 Read more: http://flowergardens.suite101.com/article....0H0uAUeHG&B Keep old seeds or throw them out? Are they worth planting? What's the shelf life of seeds? Will seeds you already have still sprout or germinate and grow? Test them! If you are a seed saver and saved your own flower or veget
  9. Part 7 Fish Breaded fish 4-6 months Canned fish 1 year 1-2 days* Cooked fish or seafood 3-4 days 3 months Lean fish (e.g. cod, flounder, haddock) 1-2 days 6 months Fatty fish (e.g. bluefish, salmon, mackeral) 1-2 days 2-3 months Dry pickled fish 3-4 weeks Smoked fish 2 weeks 4-5 weeks Seafood-clams, crab, lobster in shell 2 days 3 months Seafood-oysters and scallops 1-2 days 3-4 months Seafood-shrimp 1-2 days 1 year Seafood-shucked clams 1-2 days 3-6 months Tuna salad, store prepared or homemade 3-5 days Poultry an
  10. Part 6 Meats, Poultry, Eggs and Fish Meats Fresh beef and bison steaks 3-5 days 6-9 months Fresh beef and bison roasts 3-5 days 9-12 months Fresh pork chops 2-3 days 4-6 months Fresh lamb chops 3-5 days 6-8 months Fresh veal 1-2 days 4-6 months Fresh ground meat (e.g. beef, bison, veal, lamb) 1 day 3-4 months Cooked meat 2-3 days 2-3 months Canned meat 1 year 3-4 days* 3-4 months Ham, whole 1 week 1-2 months Ham, canned 1 year 1 week* 3-4 months Ham, canned "keep refrigerated" 6-9 months 1 week* 3-4 months Shelf-stable u
  11. Part 5 Fruits Apples Until ripe 1 month Apricots Until ripe 5 days Avocados Until ripe 5 days Bananas Until ripe 5 days (fully ripe) Berries Until ripe 3 days 1 year Canned fruit 1 year 2-4 days* Canned fruit juices 1 year 3-4 days* Cherries Until ripe 3 days Citrus fruit Until ripe 2 weeks Dried fruit 6 months 2-4 days+ Frozen fruit 1 year Fruit juice concentrate 6 days 1 year Fruit pies, baked 2-3 days 8 months Grapes Until ripe 5 days Melons Until ripe 5 days Nectarines Until ripe 5 days Peaches Un
  12. Part 4 Vegetables Asparagus 2-3 days 8 months Beets 2 weeks Broccoli 3-5 days Brussels sprouts 3-5 days Cabbage 1 week Carrots 2 weeks Cauliflower 1 week Celery 1 week Corn (husks) 1-2 days 8 months Cucumbers 1 week Eggplant 1 week Green beans 1-2 days 8 months Green peas 3-5 days 8 months Lettuce 1 week Lima beans 3-5 days 8 months Mushrooms 2 days Onions 1 week 3-5 days Onion rings (precooked, frozen) 1 year# Peppers 1 week Pickles, canned 1 year 1 month* Froz
  13. Part 3 Cornstarch 18 months 2 years Gelatin 18 months Honey, jams, jellies, and syrup 1 year 6-8 months* Marshmallows 2-3 months Marshmallow cream 3-4 months Mayonnaise 2-3 months 12 months 2 months* Molasses 2 years Nuts, shelled 4 months 6 months Nuts, unshelled 6 months Nuts, salted 6-8 months Nuts, unsalted 9-12 months Oil, salad 3 months^ 2 months* Parmesan grated cheese 10 months 2 months* Pasteurized process cheese spread 3 months 3-4 weeks* 4 months Peanut butter 6 months 2-3 months
  14. Part 2 Recommended Food Storage Chart The following charts provide general recommended storage times from date of purchase for various food products stored under optimum conditions. Storage generally is not recommended under conditions where no time is listed in the chart. For maximum shelf-life, consumers should always purchase fresh food and never temperature abuse food. Food Pantry (Room Temperature) Refrigerator (33°F to 40°F) Freezer (0°F) Bread and Cereal Products Baked quick breads 4-5 days 1-2 weeks 2-3 months Bread 5-7 days 1-2 weeks 3 months Bread crumbs and crou
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