After growing and enjoying these nutritious vegetables, gardeners can use the seeds from the harvest for next year’s crops, so they never have to buy seeds again.
Nashville, Tenn. (PRWEB) August 19, 2013
As reported by the Madison (Wis.) State Journal, seed libraries are growing in popularity throughout the state of Wisconsin. Often housed in actual libraries, seed libraries are places where borrowers can take seeds to plant in their gardens and then return some of the seeds from their harvest for other borrowers to use. There are currently at least 60 seed libraries in 23 states.
SurvivalSeeds4Patriots applauds the growth of these seed libraries, recommending that people make sure they use only open-pollinated, non-hybrid, non-genetically modified seeds in their gardens.
Providing a path to independence and self-sufficiency, SurvivalSeeds4Patriots offers the Liberty Seed Vault. The air-tight metal storage container includes more than 5,400 heirloom seeds from 21 varieties of vegetables including broccoli, spinach, carrots, squash, corn, tomatoes, onions, beets and zucchini. Each order is accompanied by four guides and a 100 percent money-back guarantee.
After growing and enjoying these nutritious vegetables, gardeners can use the seeds from the harvest for next year’s crops, so they never have to buy seeds again. The company says that this strategy provides additional benefits because it allows people to be less affected by food shortages and increasing food prices.
Unfortunately, not everyone is able to grow a garden. But after storms such as Katrina and Sandy, as well as many other weather events, many people have learned the hard way that having a stockpile of emergency food is a must.
Food4Patriots, the supplier of emergency food suitable for long-term storage, survival and emergency preparedness, launched a product line in July that includes 72-hour, four-week and three-month emergency food kits. The company sold more than 500,000 adult-sized servings of Food4Patriots survival food to concerned patriots within the first few weeks.