This is planned to overthrow our Constitution.
Be prepared and we won't let it happen.
Windowfarms let you grow food year-round inside while maximizing space. They are vertical food-growing gardens that use a dirt-free technique called hydroponics. You can buy a kit or build your own using low-impact or recycled local materials. Having a windowfarm is more about the activity and experience of windowfarming, these are living systems, not just a pretty thing to look at.
Helping You Live the Life You Want, If Times Get Tough, Or Even If They Don't
Here we discuss the formulation of a medical kit based on a hierarchy of needs and probability of disease. This is designed for folks who are starting from scratch
Just hand washed two shallow (23 to 25') sand wells for watering a garden and breaking off the Commercial Watering System that doubled this year. One would have watered the garden, but decided to do the entire lot.
If you want to garden, think progressively. For us southern gentlemen (ha ha), Collards, Mustard, and Turnips can be planted two and sometimes three times a year. They grow fast and are a good staple. Along with corn bread, you can have a very good mean. Also, if you add two ounces of apple sider vineger on the cooked greens, you can lower your blood sugar if you are diabetic. (Or, just drink the apple cider vineger straight.)
Squash, okra, snap beans, cucumbers, tomatores, onions, beats, egg plant, are good south georgia and north florida gardening favorites.
If you have a nearby horse stable (riding academy, or friendly horse owners), horse apples mixed with the shavings, bark and hay make a good garden mulch. Be careful though, I once grew three foot Zuchini Squash over night by applying too many horse apples on the garden.
Learn to can vegies also. Simple. You can preserve several hundred quarts of vegies a year and stock your cellar.
Enjoy. A good past time that will be needed before the end of the year
As far as raising chickens go, the best web site that I have been using for info and even free downloadable patterns for chicken coops is backyardchickens.com This site has a wealth of information for the beginner from folks who have been raising chickens for years. Also, if you go to a local grain/feed store, there are some excellent books. I started by buying a book called Raising Chickens which is available at places like Tractor Supply, etc. I also have Raising Chickens for Dummies. Both excellent resources. You might want to think about getting a book that has all the chicken breeds because it will tell you which breeds are better for meat or eggs, or dual purpose birds, and give you detailed information on the breeds temperament, egg laying proficiency, their cold hardiness if you live in an area that gets cold temps. I did a lot of reading and researching on the internet before I even purchased chickens. When I did, I started with 6 birds to see how I would be at managing a small backyard flock. Do your research. I have 3 very good layers that are still fairly young, and I just purchased 9 really good pullets, and in April I will get a few more. I plan on having an egg business. Make sure what ever coop or yard you make for them is predator proof on the bottom, sides, and tops of their yards. I hope this helps point you in the right direction.