cereal food storage

(C) Copyright  2012-2017 by HappyPreppers.com. All rights reserved. The site happily targets concerned
citizens who are self-reliant survivalists, preppers and homesteaders with original content on survival following
societal collapse. You may link to our site, but you may not reproduce any part of our content, or store our
content in any retrieval system to represent it as your own. Further, you may not transmit content in any other
form or by any means, including (but not limited to) electronic, photocopy, mechanical, or recording without
written consent. HappyPreppers.com makes no warranties.

HappyPreppers.com is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising
program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to amazon.com,
amazonsupply.com, or myhabit.com.

prepping article on cereal as emergency food storage has been archived by waybackmachine.org. It's been
captured as many as five times between February 19, 2017 and July 4, 2017.This helps protect our copyright.

Do NOT copy. Linking is okay.
Prepper's Guide to the Food Saver
Happy Preppers site for survivalists + preppers
Facebook: happypreppers.com
Pinterest: happypreppers.com
Google + happypreppers.com
Twitter happypreppers.com
Yoder's hamburger, pork sausage, turkey and more
Emergency Drinks - 8 kinds to stock and prepare
Military energy gum
Bega cheese
Super Nutty Granola
Saratoga Farms bucket - cereal honey nut
Saratoga Farms bucket - berry crunchy cereal
Mountain House Granola with Milk and Blueberries
Creamy wheat cereal
Apple O Cereal in a small #2.5 can
Honey Nut Cereal Bucket
Saratoga Farms Frosted Square Cereal
Cereal food storage
Stockpiling cereal for emergencies

Get nutty about granola, stay cheery with Cheerios for survival!
Your kids are the real cereal killers ~ whether it's the littlest
kiddo stealing the marshmallows in your lucky charms or the teen
kiddo having an after-school snack or midnight munchie with a
big bowl of cereal, your supply is always dwindling. You need a
stockpile of cereal if you have kids in the prepper household.

Cereal as emergency food storage
It's not enough to stock away a few boxes of cereal in your
prepper's grocery store. It's a good start, but you can store cereal
for the long term in
Mylar bags and food grade buckets and a
gamma seal lid so you can keep the cereal fresh.

Variety is key as well. Below are some cereal suggestions for the
prepper's pantry...

#1: Breakfast Cereals.

  • Saratoga Farms Cereal Buckets - Honey Nut.  On sale for
    $55.99 with free shipping for all, the Saratoga Farms Honey
    Nut Cereal bucket is normally $71.99. One thing you'll notice
    when opening one Saratoga Farms buckets is that they're
    filled to maximum capacity. They will last 20-years
    unopened. It's  a great deal when you compare it with a tiny
    #2.5 can of O-cereal, pictured at the bottom right hand of
    the page, which is just 3.5 ounces of food. The bucket of
    honey nut cereal is filled to the brim to give you the best
    value. You get 5.78 lbs (2.62 kg) of cereal!

  • Saratoga Farms Cereal Bucket - Berry Crunchy:  Pictured

  • Saratoga Farms Cereal Bucket - Frosted Square. The
    frosted square cereal is the same familiar cereal, but comes
    in the Saratoga Farms ValueBUCKET which is already packed
    for you in a Mylar bag with oxygen absorbers sealed inside
    and a food grade bucket ensuring your food lasts 20 years.
    See the cereal at the bottom of the page.

#2: Creamy wheat cereal.
American's today don't eat near as much creamy wheat, farina, as
they did during the
Great Depression. The most popular brand of
creamy wheat was
Cream of Wheat. Farina is a wheat semolina
similar to grits. It's a ground wheat with a smooth texture and is
white and fluffy. Using milk instead of water will make cream of
wheat more rich and satisfying.

Enriched Cream of Wheat is an excellent source of iron, but it
also has calcium and essential vitamins to start your day.  Mix it
freeze dried fruit or applesauce; or top creamy wheat with
maple syrup or brown sugar. Right is Creamy Wheat for the
prepper's pantry ~ it has a shelf life of 10 years and provides 36
servings. Augason Farms recommends you add their freeze dried
strawberries, raspberries or blueberries.

#3: Granola.
Granola is both a snack and a breakfast food, granola goes even
beyond this as a food stroage. Pour it in a bowl and add a little
milk for a superb breakfast cereal, or use it as a base for building
a down-to-earth trail mix or for making cookies or muffins.
Granola is good to have in your food storage:

  • Augason Farms Super Nutty Granola. Super Nutty Granola
    in the #10 can, right,consists of 24 servings and 6,000
    calories. It's a deal when compared ;with the Mountain
    House Granola, but there is a difference. Mountain House
    granola includes the milk and delicious blueberries. With
    Nutty Granola, you'll need to stock the powdered milk!

  • Mountain House Granola. With Mountain House Granola
    with milk and blueberries, you just add water, not milk.
    Also, it comes with a 30-year taste guarantee! Mountain
    House is scientifically proven to last 25-years, but they back
    you up for an extra five years. Perfect with hot or cold water,
    Mountain House granola and blueberries has fueled everyone
    from United States Special Forces to explorers on Antarctic
    expeditions, and everywhere in between. Made with crunchy
    granola, milk and real blueberries.

    Another benefit of Mountain House granola is that it comes
    in individual packets of granola for backpacking or camping.
    You don't even need a bowl! Packed with energizing dried
    fruit, fiber, and unsaturated fats the Mountain House
    Granola and Blueberries breakfast will keep your metabolism
    humming all day long. Contains 2 1/2-cup servings. You get
    4.0z of food.

  • Backpacker's Pantry Granola with Bananas. If you want
    variety to your meal offerings, add Backpacker's Pantry to
    your lineup. Backpackers Pantry Granola with Bananas is
    more expensive than the Mountain House brand, but you'll
    get variety and almost double the portion of food. It works
    as a satisfying breakfast for two campers, or you can scarf it
    down by yourself when you need a lot of fuel for a big day of
    backpacking. Makes two 13 oz servings. It has 16 grams of
    protein per serving and is made with hormone-free milk! You
    get 9.5 ounces of food, almost double the Mountain House.
    This is delicious granola with a hint of vanilla topped with
    bananas and milk powder.

#4: Oats, oatmeal and Muesli.
Oats are great for breakfast. Oatmeal is a classic cereal porridge
that's making a comeback.
Oatmeal is extremely versatile, but
also Muesli, which is a mostly oat cereal that's so tasty with
dehydrated fruit.

Prepare for emergencies! Stockpile the prepper's pantry with a
variety of your favorite cereals as food storage. You can buy
ready made cereal buckets and #10 cans, or pack your own.

Happy endings...
Remember the to stock the
powdered milk! Also stock up on
freeze dried and dehydrated fruit for your prepper's pantry.

More prepping articles....

Save money prepping with these popular articles:

Prepare to live happily ever after with us at happypreppers.com - the emergency
preparedness Web site of prepping, survival,
homesteading, and self-reliance.
Mountain House Granola for backpacking or camping
Backpacker's Pantry Granola with Bananas
Granola with bananas and milk
Cereal as emergency food storage
Prepper Deal Alerts Check
daily deals for prepping
gear and food storage.
Prepper shopping list ideas
Ten free preps
Baking off grid
Easy Ways preppers save on gas
Best used prepping books on to buy on Amazon
Fully Stocked GI Medics bag
Prepper food! Rolled oats are inexpensive food storage
Quick rolled oats