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6

Although technology has brought us many conveniences most of them require supporting power or other technology. You seem set on refrigeration and you say: "I am willing to go to just about any extent short of buying a fridge and a generator." Perhaps you should consider solar panels (photovoltaic) and an electric refrigerator. Both technologies are ...


8

The first solution that comes to mind is a "zeer", or pot-in-pot refrigerator. However, this functions best in hot and dry environments as it relies on evaporation to work. Such a device is constructed by nesting one clay pot inside another, with a layer of sand between them (about an inch on the bottom, a few inches on the sides). The sand is then soaked ...


3

That is extremely long dive that come with many potential problems. Hydration Nitrogen Build-up Hypothermia Nutrition Exhaustion Hydration can be solved with soft bottles to drink from, camel backs might work well. Nutrition you could look at liquid meals; corn starch syrup, soup, meal replacement shakes which can then also be drank while diving. Some ...


1

The problem with raw eggs seems to be mainly that they dry out. As long as the shell is not cracked, no bacteria can get in Some recipes from old books: Cover the shell with vaseline. Put them in a glass with a 10% solution of sodium silicate. Keep in a container with slaked lime solution. The last two are said to preserve the eggs for many months. ...


2

Fresh Un-Refrigerated Egg Storage: On many wilderness excursions I've backpacked with store bought eggs (in crush-resistant container) for 7-10 days (or longer when coated with mineral oil) with no problem as long as the shell is intact. You can water-test the eggs - Sink’s is Good / floats it’s Bad. More info can be found here: ...


2

Up in the wilds of Sweden I'd go for reindeer rather than moose. Lot easier to drag back to camp. Problem with living off the land is there are lots of things in the land that want to live off you. The reindeer will likely have worms, rodents are almost guaranteed to have some kind of parasites[1], occasionally rabies[2], and the smaller birds are simply ...



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