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Alive after the Fall Review

Read alive after the fall to learn how to survive any kind of disaster you may face in the future. You will learn how to live off the grid and how to survive the most horrible scenarios your country may face. What medicine you must have for the emergency? How to find food and how to cook it? Many questions will arise in your head when you face the disaster but this guide will leave you prepared for the worse. The author AlexanderCain explains in details what disease spread in the dark times and what is the must have medicine. Alexander Cain also describes how to secure your car engine against EMP attack, and he teaches you about the most crucial electrical devices. How to save those electronic devices from EMP? The book teaches you how to build faraday cage in less than twenty five minutes to protect electronics from the EMP attack. Alexander also explains methods to prolong the shelf life of your food and medicine. When you read the bonus report you will learn how to survive nuclear attack and chemical attack. In last chapter Alexander explains how to get food and how to cock it without using electricity or gas. Read more here...

Alive after the Fall Review Summary


4.8 stars out of 73 votes

Contents: Ebooks
Author: Alexander Cain
Price: $49.00

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My Alive after the Fall Review Review

Highly Recommended

The author presents a well detailed summery of the major headings. As a professional in this field, I must say that the points shared in this manual are precise.

When compared to other e-books and paper publications I have read, I consider this to be the bible for this topic. Get this and you will never regret the decision.

Jumpstart Liberty Review

The world faces different forms of natural disasters such as earthquakes, volcano blast, and many others. On the other hand, the world might also face man-made disasters such as nuclear war, cold war or even electromagnetic pulse (EMP). In a case of any of the disasters striking, you would love to see your friends and family safe from the danger. These disasters, not only affects the country citizens but also the economy. Therefore, you might need ideas on how to do be safe. That is why you need the Jumpstart Liberty book. It is a well-drafted guide, which gives out vital information on ways in which you can handle yourself, your family and friends, in case of the tough moments ahead. The book is written by Ken White, with a view of helping us access several survival tricks with minimal struggle and problems. This is a fantastic guide that will prove handy in the hour of need. Get a copy today and learn how to face unforeseen occurrences. Read more here...

Jumpstart Liberty Review Summary

Contents: Ebooks
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Price: $39.00

Nuclear Attack Survival Blueprint

The Nuclear Attack Survival Blueprint is a program created by Jay Christian, an expert with experience in helping people prepare for disastrous events. He provides comprehensive strategies on how to survive a nuclear attack. This program provides sufficient information on what to do in case of this attack. It is in form of video series that outlines how best you can prepare for a nuclear attack. While the information from the media suggest that you cannot survive a nuclear attack, the truth is you can get through it unaffected. This is a reality you are going to acknowledge once you get access to Nuclear Survival Blueprint. The video series will cover everything you need to consider in preparing for the attack. The program is genuine with a 60-day money back guarantee. If the content does not satisfy you, then feel free to claim for a refund. Do not wait for disaster to come. Prepare in advance and you will triumph over death and other injuries. Read more here...

Nuclear Attack Survival Blueprint Summary

Contents: Video Series
Creator: Jay Christian
Official Website:

Invasive species are a particular threat on islands

The arrival of new invasives in the near future is a very real threat for almost 50 island species. There is particular concern for bird species in Micronesia. The brown tree snake has already caused severe ecological, economic and health problems on Guam since it was accidentally introduced shortly after World War II (including the local and global extinction of several native bird, bat, and lizard species).

Fairy Bluebirds Leafbirds And People

Leafbirds are well-represented in art, with the Chinese depicting them since at least the fifteenth century. Many other varieties of this family have been prized as well for their beauty and were shipped commercially in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. Before World War II, India was the largest supplier of these birds. By the 1950s and 1960s, Thailand, and then Indonesia were major sources. By the 1990s, China exported them until a ban was imposed on caged birds in 2001. Indonesia then played the key role in their export. Their tendency to fight with other birds has made them unsuitable for mixed groups of species.

Significance to humans

Chloropsis Hardwickii

Appreciation for the beauty of members of the genus Chloropsis is centuries old. Leafbirds have appeared in Chinese art as early as the fifteenth century. The London Zoo obtained an orange-bellied leafbird as early as 1879, and by its centennial, in 1927, had exhibited two other species. In the twentieth century, various leafbirds (traditionally called fruit-suckers) arrived in large commercial shipments to Europe and America. Prior to the Second World War, India was the major source, succeeded by Thailand in the 1950s and 1960s, then by Indonesia and the People's Republic of China in the 1990s. China imposed an export ban on cage birds in 2001, making, for the time being, Indonesia the only commercial source. Due to their pugnacious behavior, they had a justified reputation as being unsuited for small mixed aviaries, and were traditionally kept as pets in small cages.

Habitats And Farming

Farmland has always been by far the most extensive habitat in the counties since records began. According to the 19th century classification, Leicestershire was (and is) a grazing county with relatively little arable land. The area of grassland in the two counties increased from around 50 in the early 1870s to over 70 by the 1930s. However, since the Second World War (when landowners were encouraged to 'dig for victory') the proportion of arable land has increased, especially in the east. The north-west of Leicestershire is predominantly an area of grass farming, the south-east predominantly arable and the remainder of Leicestershire and Rutland an area of mixed farming. Hickling noted that prior to 1974 there were 400,000 acres under cultivation in Leicestershire out of a total of over 530,000 acres, and that the 97,000 acres of Rutland were almost all agricultural. In 2006 in Leicestershire and Rutland there were 6,450 people working as farmers, managers and farm labourers on 2,719...

Unidentified shrikes

Browne described this species as resident and generally distributed in Leicestershire during the 19th century, whilst in Rutland Haines declared that the Jay was 'surprisingly common still for a bird so conspicuous, so noisy and so detested by gamekeepers.' There is little data on the status and distribution of this species in the first 40 years of the 20 th century, although it is known that nationally Jays steadily decreased during the 19 th century, mainly due to persecution (hence the words of Haines), but then began to increase gradually from 1900 onwards. LROS Annual Reports during the 1940s reflected this, consistently referring to an increase in numbers and a spreading out of the population from the traditional strongholds in the counties. Increased tree planting and woodland management during the Second World War, along with the cessation of gamekeeping activities, meant that the population of Jays probably reached a peak in the counties at this time or shortly afterwards.

Peregrine Falcon

Size Dot Numbers

From 1955 an alarming national reduction began due to the effects of organochlorine pesticides by 1961, two-thirds of the pre-Second World War British population had disappeared. This was reflected locally, with records in only 11 of the 27 years from 1955 to 1981, involving just 16 individuals. There were long periods with no records, such as from October 1956 to February 1962, June 1968 to November 1973 and September 1977 to January 1981. All records from 1956 to 1981 are as follows

Barn Owl Tyto alba

A favourite of many, the status of the Barn Owl in the counties has fluctuated somewhat over the years. Browne described it as resident and generally distributed, whilst Haines made the comment that it 'does not seem to have ever been very uncommon'. Blaker (1934) considered it to have been in a steady decline since at least the First World War and his population estimate for the counties was 245 pairs.

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