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Homesteading in the 21st Century: The Simple Guide to Self-Sufficiency Through Gardening, Clean Energy, Raising Livestock and More (Homesteading Guidebooks)

Pinned on September 26, 2013 at 7:48 pm by Pedro Ochoa

Homesteading in the 21st Century: The Simple Guide to Self-Sufficiency Through Gardening, Clean Energy, Raising Livestock and More (Homesteading Guidebooks)

The Ultimate Guidebook for Self-sufficiency and Sustainable Living in the 21st Century

I Believe Everyone Can Build a Self-Sufficient Homestead With A Little Help and Guidance

You could be just a few weeks away from enjoying your beautiful, sustainable lifestyle. Learn how to:

Create a Sustainable Homestead By Raising Livestock and Gardening

No matter where you live, you too can build a sustainable homestead using local materials, supplies and knowledge. The key is to learn from your environment and build your dream with sustainability in mind. Let this guidebook show you the way.

Grow Vegetables And Fresh Food With An Indoor Garden

Even if you only have a window sill to work with or just a small area by a window, you can build or buy a window garden to grow at least 20 food plants like tomatoes, lettuce and kale.

You don’t need fancy equipment or expensive gear to start an indoor urban garden – just a little bit of creativity and the plans and step by step instructions included in this book.

How To Start A Garden For Beginners

Whether you’re a complete beginner or just want to learn more, this gardening guidebook will teach you everything you need to know to enjoy the fruits of your own special garden. Every section includes action steps, pictures and step by step tutorials so you will know what to do and how to do it to create your perfect garden.

If you’re looking for gardening books on kindle and you’re ready to start an urban garden, this is the book for you!

Ready to start homesteading? Let’s go!

Learn how to grow an incredible homestead this year! Scroll up & click the buy button today.


POIA says:

Not really what the title implies. For me, this little offering falls far short of being a “guide” to homesteading. It is, however, “simple” to the point of being almost trivial. There are innumerable components to the homesteading lifestyle which must be considered before one begins the actual conversion. I can’t consider this book to be a “guide” when it addresses only one method of homebuilding and electrical production and fails to mention the most important resource of all…potable water.The book starts with a history of homesteading which, while interesting, does nothing to address the 21st century variety. It seems to mix casual homesteading with more hardline (survivalist) trains of thought; i.e., if you’re dead set on being a “hard-core homesteader” and refuse to go to a toy store to get your kid a toy, you can make him/her a toy parachute out of a handkerchief. “Hey, thanks Santa.” I can understand that mindset in a worst-case-scenario situation but does (or should) that hard-line thought process really extend to all manner of homesteading??? For the sake of homestead raised kids everywhere, I pray to God, NOT!The book seems contradictory in many ways and goes into more detail on pie-in-the-sky business plans than it does on almost anything else.As a “guide”, this one isn’t even close IMHO. If you are looking for a few suggestions, a little history and one person’s limited information on housing, electricity, gardening and the like…this one may be right up your alley. If, on the other hand, you are looking for some serious in-depth information on what it really takes to successfully homestead, look elsewhere. In reality, there isn’t much that is “simple” about the process. Sorry, but I can only give this one two stars as it stands.

Anonymous says:

This book is great I really enjoyed it really helps set your mind in to a way of thinking so u can understand the concept

Anonymous says:

I found this book to be of great value with regards to; income production on a homestead. It was thoughtful and insightful and gave me ideas to use at my own homestead. Thank you Lisa Richards

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