Preparation list now as things look dicey in Ukraine/Russia and our govn seems 'out to lunch' on an optimal way other than sending the corrupted media out to beat war drums; WW III war drums

by Paul Alexander

My friend Dr. Robert Malone did a stack and I am refining his and adding to a preparation list; useful and interesting for some/many may or may not apply to you; do as you think is applicable, or NOT

We are not being paranoid. Our govn seems flat footed and seems only capable of reporting on the tragedy and drums of war and showing no leadership. So we/you have to take simple steps now while we can in case we do need these, just in case. I have included Robert’s thinking and adjusted accordingly and added my own for a refined list. Disregard if you do this already. But in times of stress like now, it is always helpful to share.

  • Stock up on non-perishable food items and toiletries. Do not go wild like at the beginning of COVID when you bought 500 packages of toilet paper.

  • Keep your cell phones and computers fully charged at all times.

  • Keep your cars close to filled with gas or diesel. Fuel prices will go up and availability will go down. Fill a few jerry cans filled if you can.

  • If you keep a diesel tank for your rural farm, keep it filled.

  • If you have liquid petroleum, keep the tanks well stocked. Also, if you have a

    bar-be-que, keep the tanks full or charcoal on hand. That way there is a way to cook and boil water. This is always key if electricity drops.

  • If you have a fireplace or woodstove, make sure you have a supply of wood or fuel - if it is still cold in your area.

  • Keep wood handy in case you need it to cook. Not just for warmth.

  • Keep the implements needed to start a fire (safe, backyard, controlled) handy such as lighter starter fuel, matches etc. Also an extinguisher.

  • If you have a generator (for you rural folks), make sure it is working and has fuel.

  • Now is the time to spend your money wisely. Despite the inflation, having savings in some form of liquid assets provides security. Our friends that are finance specialists are advising us that a major economic disruption is more likely, and that in those situations (wall street crash, for example), cash is king.

  • Consider buying used. Particularly for big items. In fact, unless urgent, consider scaling back on big purchases.

  • Have back-up systems in place. Such as data storage (disk drives, icloud, etc). Be prepared for internet disruptions.

  • Do not expect to see the price of cars to come down - availability of new cars will continue to be low.

  • Supply chains/availability for computers, machines, electronics, car parts, etc. will be disrupted (even more than they already are).

  • Keep a little cash at home.

  • Keep your credit up and your card balances low - when the economy gets tough, loans become harder to get.

  • Airplane tickets will go up. If you know about upcoming travel, book now.

  • Keep the basics well stocked. Make sure you have supplies to live comfortably for at least four weeks. I say even more if you can.

  • For imported items, be prepared for them to become harder to come by, and adjust accordingly by both stocking up when possible and/or finding substitutions.

  • If you are a “prepper”, this may be the time to re-evaluate and re-stock.

  • Keep water in the house. We can and should expect electric grid issues - unknown where they will occur and for how long. For me, that means a one month supply of drinking water for people and animals. Also, a few buckets or source of water kept near the house for flushing toilets.

  • So just keep the basics on hand, and prepare for black and brown outs. They may or may not happen, but be prepared.

  • Work on your metabolic health. That means working on weight and getting more exercise.

  • Vitamin D3 (yes, make sure your blood levels are high enough), Zinc and a good multi-vitamin are important. If you need a primer or have been living under a rock, go to the FLCCC website for more information.

  • Don’t let your prescriptions and medications run low. So ask your doctor for an extra prescription etc.

  • Use urgent care centers, instead of hospitals. 1) the wait time and cost is generally lower and 2) COVID policies are still in place- hospitals are still not safe places and should be avoided, unless acutely ill. Luckily, we have lots of choices for alternatives in the USA. Staying healthy is the best way to stay out of hospitals.

  • Seek alternative news sources. Do not rely on a single source for information. Do not rely on CNN or FOX. They are two of the same. Read widely and deeply everything you can.

  • The US government will give us a load of propaganda in times of stress. Listen with a “critical ear” and remember that the objectivity of most social media and search engines have been compromised.

  • Most main stream media has been infiltrated with government spooks (see Glenn Greenwald’s article on this). Often what the media reports is not accurate or at least is incomplete. I also highly recommend Greenwald’s Substack as a good primary news source, along with Bannon’s war room. As an aside, I just read an interesting piece on US war propaganda here.

  • As an aside, in the case of an Internet black-out or brown out, many are building AM and ham radio capabilities. Even now, AM radio - some of which is broadcast from out of country (such as Mexico), is a good place for news in a major emergency, if other sources are down.

  • COVID and health related information is still being withheld. The US government has had total regulatory capture by the pharmaceutical and healthcare industries. Do not rely on main stream news sources as your primary information source for COVID.

  • Be flexible.

  • Community - keep an eye on how you can help your neighbors and friends. Particularly those who are elderly, frail and/or isolated.

See Robert’s stack too for some wonderful writing.