Welcome to Survivallandusa.com
If you like things that are handmade with care, information you can trust, and zero BS, then you're going to love Survivallandusa.com! Step back with us from the rush of modern life and learn about simpler ways of living that our ancestors knew well.
Survivallandusa.com is chockfull of detailed, timeless information relating to all aspects of wilderness survival, bushcraft, primitive living, and more. Homesteaders, survivalists, preppers, outdoorsmen, and anyone interested in learning about nature and all of its amazing bounty will find something useful here!
Learn the basics - like how to forage for wild edible plants and mushrooms, how to locate and disinfect water, find and build shelters, and start fires. We also cover a variety of primitive and old fashioned crafts, like making cheese, flour, and cooking oil from scratch, and how to harness natural spring water as a water source. These skills were nearly lost to us, but not anymore. Empower yourself with the knowledge and skills that were once second nature, passed down through the generations, many of which are still in use in places around the world today.
The 21st century has provided us with some amazing resources too. Incorporating solar, wind power and other modern innovations into our lives means we don't necessarily have to give up all of the bells and whistles we're accustomed to, only the monthly bills. Learn about the amazing technology that is revolutionizing how we work, live and play, plus, clever tips and ideas, and much, much more.
These things combined can help us to live more self sufficient, less stressful lives now, while arming ourselves for anything that comes our way in the future. That's a pretty smart investment to make.
If you're looking for something specific, please use the search bar above.
On my journey into the world of bushcraft, wilderness survival, and off the grid living, I've watched a lot of interviews and presentations. The people below stand out as being particularly significant to me, so I thought I'd share: