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The Best 30+ year Storage Foods: Backpackers Pantry Vs Mountain House

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What is the best survival food? What is the best of the freeze dried food options? Whats the difference between mountain house and Backpackers pantry? The differences are the following

1) How the food is prepared
2) The price
3) The package sizes
4) The size of the individual chunks of food
5) The Taste/ Consistency

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9 thoughts on “The Best 30+ year Storage Foods: Backpackers Pantry Vs Mountain House

    1. As far as I’m concerned when I’ve been hiking all day, these are five star meals in the back country.

  1. 10-12 bucks for a meal is still costly … when I eat every day for 4-8 bucks for lunch at work (construction, I’m a plasterer – painter).
    But, what I eat expires within the month, so yeah, something that will still be edible in 30 years for 10-12 bucks a meal ?
    That’s a fucking steal !! Literally.
    When you consider many don’t like having to cook, and if SHTF, we might not have access to ingredients to make an interesting and nutritious meal, other than rice and beans + whatever we can grow in our gardens …

    What’s I’m saying is: I would not take that to eat for lunch at work. But for survival, it’s pure gold.

  2. 3:33″If cost is a factor for you”, isn’t cost a factor for everyone? (Unless you’re selling it of course).

  3. I got the small Harvest Right for $1500 or so, and wish I got the bigger ones. It’s not just freeze drying for long term storage. I freeze dry leftovers as well, and almost all of my snacks are freeze dried (you can freeze dry candy like skittles and milk duds and they turn out great, not that I eat much candy). A lot of people balk at the cost, but I’ve recouped that cost in 6 months. And it’s weird that we balk at a $1500 FD, but most preppers have no issue with a $1500 rifle. Instead of paying $1500 for your 3rd or 4th AR or AK, I’d suggest getting a FD instead. It’s going to be much more valuable to you than expanding your gun collection; you can only fire one gun at a time.

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