Tag Archives: food

SHORT TERM BULK FOOD STORAGE SUPPLIES

15 Mar

56 Serving Breakfast and Entree

2 servings per day for 1 adults for 4 weeks or 4 adults for 1 week.
56 Serving Breakfast and Entree Emergency Food

PRICE $105.00

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60 Serving Entree only

2 Servings per day (entrees only) for 1 adult for 1 month or 4 adults for 1 week.

60 Serving Entrees Long Term Emergency Food

PRICE $119.00

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84 Serving Breakfast and Entree

3 servings per day for 1 adult for 4 weeks or 4 adults for 1 week.

84 Serving Breakfast and Entree Emergency Food
PRICE $160.00

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LONG TERM BULK FOOD STORAGE SUPPLIES

15 Mar

4320 Serving Long Term Food Storage

12 month supply – 3 servings of food per day for 4 adults or 2 adults and 4 children.

This product qualifies your order for a FREE EMERGENCY STOVE and a FREE DELUXE SURVIVAL KIT.

PRICE $6,650.00

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4320 Serving Long Term Food Storage

This Package Includes

Included Crunchy Granola (480 servings)     Included  Apple Cinnamon Cereal (480 servings)
Included Multi-Grain Cereal (480 servings)  Included  Cheesey Lasagna (288 servings)
Included Chicken Ala King (288 servings)      Included Pasta Alfredo (288 servings)
IncludedChili Macaroni (288 servings)          Included Savory Stroganoff (288 servings)
Included Creamy Pasta & Veg. (288 servings)Included Cheesey Macaroni (288 servings)
Included Tortilla Soup (288 servings)                Included Teriyaki & Rice (288 servings)
Included Tomato Basil Soup (288 servings)

 


 

2880 Serving Long Term Food Storage

This product qualifies your order for a FREE EMERGENCY STOVE and a FREE DELUXE SURVIVAL KIT.

12 month supply – 2 servings of food per day for 4 adults or 2 adults and 4 children.

PRICE $4.495.00 

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2880 Serving Long Term Food Storage

 


1080 Serving Long Term Food Storage

3 month supply – 3 servings of food per day for 4 adults or 2 adults and 4 children. Also equals a 12 month supply – 3 servings per day for 1 adult.

This product qualifies your order for a FREE EMERGENCY STOVE

PRICE $2060.00 

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1080 Serving Long Term Food Storage

NUTRITIONAL INFORMATION

INGREDIENTS: Pasta (Durum Semolina Flour (wheat), Niacin, Ferrous Sulfate (iron), Thiamine Mononitrate, Riboflavin, Folic Acid), Food Starch-Modified, Sunflower Oil (Sunflower Oil, Food Starch-Modified, Maltodextrin, Natural Tocopherols), Whey, Maltodextrin, Non Dairy Creamer (Partially Hydrogenated Soybean Oil, Corn Syrup Solids, Sodium Caseinate (a milk derivative), Mono and Diglycerides, Sodium Citrate, Salt, Dipotassium Phosphate, Carrageenan, Natural Flavor), Carrots, Salt, Peas, Hydrolyzed Corn Protein, Textured Vegetable Protein (Soy Flour), Guar Gum, Soybean Oil, Natural Flavors, Disodium Inosinate and Disodium Guanylate, Spices, Lactic Acid, Turmeric Extract. CONTAINS: MILK, SOY, WHEAT.

nutrition information

Drastic changes to US agriculture policy necessary for future of food, say scientists

26 May

Drastic changes to US agriculture policy necessary for future of food, say scientists

Thursday, May 19, 2011 by: Jonathan Benson, staff writer

(NaturalNews) The perpetuity of viable agriculture is dependent on a transformational shift in current agricultural practices, say researchers in a report recently published in the journal Science. Organic farming, grass-fed animal raising, and biodiverse growing methods are crucial for the long-term sustainability of agriculture, and are absolutely necessary for the production of safe, nutrient-rich food.”For decades, the agricultural industry, research community and government, have looked to incremental improvements in agricultural procedures and technologies for achieving advances in productivity,” said Deanne Meyer, a Cooperative Extension livestock waste management specialist from the University of California (UC) Davis Department of Animal Science, and a member of the researchteam.”While all of these have resulted in important improvements, it’s become apparent that as modern agriculturealso grapples with important issues such as global climate change, biodiversity, resource conservation and public health problems, a more transformative approach is needed.”The team, led by soil scientist John Reganold from Washington State University (WSU), explains that the current system of growing vast amounts of just a few crops, is failing to address the important issues of our day. Instead, the team is advocating for organic systems, which they say are more environmentally friendly. These systems also produce better-quality and more nutrient-rich food.Study authors are also critical of US policy that subsidizes a few cash crops, most of which happen to be genetically-modified (GM), while ignoring the importance of agricultural systems that incorporate a variety of different crops. The monoculture system, on the other hand, depletes soil quality, harms the environment, and is generally unsustainable.

“Why are we supporting big, mainstream agriculture that’s not necessarily protecting or benefiting the environment?” asked Reganold. “Why don’t we support innovative farming systems of all sizes that produce food sustainably?”

Sources for this story include:

http://www.eurekalert.org/pub_relea…

http://www.eurekalert.org/pub_relea…