Using Four Year Old Rice

FourYearOldRiceThis post is by Bernie Carr, apartmentprepper.com

We are rotating the first batch of rice we stored away and replacing it with the new batch.  I bought the rice back in April 2010 but did not repackage it for for long term storage until November 2010.  Usually, rice that is left in a pantry with no special packaging will last one to two years.

Since this is the first time I am using my rice storage I was really curious as to how the mylar bag/oxygen absorber packed rice held up.  We don’t keep it especially cold in our apartment – usually 75-78 degrees, and it does get humid indoors sometimes.

First, Mr. Apt Prepper opened up the five gallon bucket.  I didn’t realize they are not the easiest things to open, which is actually a good thing, because you know the contents are safe.  After he released the plastic zip seal, he had to slowly pry open the lid with a butter knife.  It would have been easier to have a bucket opener so I added one to the Amazon wish list.

Rice in mylar bagOnce opened, we examined the mylar bags inside and found them to be the same as when we packed them nearly four years ago.  The bags were still very much air tight as they shrink around the food once the oxygen absorber activates.  When I opened a bag, I found that the oxygen absorber was still soft and fresh, and did not harden as expired ones do.  I poured the contents into a jar, and cooked up a batch.

Pouring rice from mylar bagThe rice tasted good and there was no difference in taste or texture at all.  I am really glad the process works, and feel confident the food storage will hold up for many years.

Buying food in bulk and repackaging it yourself is a cost effective way to store for emergency long term storage.  As long as you keep rotating your food, it will not go to waste.  If you’d like to get started repackaging bulk food for long term storage, the easiest method is described here.

© Apartment Prepper 2014

Tinctures, Salves, Poultices and More

Home Remedies

I have not given much thought to tinctures, salves and poultices until I read the e-book Home Remedies by Alex Smith.   We will get back to what they are in a bit.

First, let’s talk about the book.

Home Remedies is exactly that:  a book that gives cures for common ailments using easy to find household items.  The conditions are listed in alphabetical order, making things easy to find.  One thing I did not expect was, the book also gives tips for general cleaning, deodorizing, doing laundry… even starting an herb garden.  It even includes home remedies for pets!

Now back to tinctures, salves and poultices…  The book gives great definitions of the terms used, as well as examples throughout the book.

What are they anyway?  From what I learned from Home Remedies (paraphrased):

Tincture is a mixture created by soaking an herb in alcohol or vinegar, helping draw out the properties of the herb, while preserving it.  Salve is an oil with wax added.  A poultice is comprised of a bandage combined with a paste or moist mixture and is placed on a wound, rash or other affected area.

Here’s a handful of fascinating things I learned…

  • Cornstarch can help soothe a sunburn
  • Cherries are good for the nervous system and stress relief.
  • Eating caraway seeds can calm an upset stomach.
  • Sucking on a lemon helps relieve nausea
  • Eating a banana helps calm a hangover (replaces the potassium lost)

I don’t want to give away too much… you’ll have to read the book to find out more.  It’s a good book to have around, to help you find simple home remedies for quick relief, until you can get to a doctor.  You get lots of “good to know” tips at $3.99 for the Kindle edition.  It is also available on paperback.

 

© Apartment Prepper 2014

7 Cost-Cutting Moves that can Backfire in a Disaster

Broken FenceEveryone is trying to save a few bucks these days and I can certainly relate.  But there are certain instances when the cheap route is not the best for surviving a disaster.  Fortunately there are workarounds.

Buying the cheapest gear.

The temptation to buy the cheapest item is strong, but not good for the long run.   You run the risk of the item breaking down on you when you most need it.  For example, walking shoes.  I’ve gotten some cheap shoes myself (at a popular “Buy One Get One at Half Off” place)  that fell apart with normal use after just two weeks.  The sole started to shred and pieces of rubber were actually flaking off as I walked.  Lesson learned.  If you have to walk out of the city, you need sturdy but comfortable shoes.   You won’t get very far if your shoes caused you blisters or the sole falls off in mid stride.  The same goes for other equipment such as water filters, backpacks, emergency stoves, flashlights etc.  I’m not saying get the most expensive.  Do your research to get the best item in your price range.   If you find gear at a garage sale or thrift shop, make sure the item works before you buy it.

Giving up your only means of transportation.

I see this advice a lot, especially in big cities that have public transportation.  But if there were a disaster and the trains or buses were not running, you’d want a reliable way to travel.  You may not need a way to get out of the city now, but you might need to in a disaster.  No, I am not suggesting for you to go buy a car now either.  Even if you were to travel by motorcycle, bicycle or carpool, at least have a plan.  Or, make arrangements with a nearby friend or relative you can ride with, if anything were to happen.

Using coupons to buy unhealthy processed foods.

I like coupons as much as the next frugal shopper, but I have noticed most of the coupons in the Sunday paper are for processed foods.  Being healthy is an asset whether in normal times or disasters.  It is much cheaper to make your own dishes from inexpensive foods such as rice and beans than to use coupons on products that are not good for your health. In the long run you will save on medical bills and prescriptions by choosing the healthier foods.

Not paying your premiums for home or renters insurance, giving up flood or health insurance.

All too often I hear about the unfortunate victim of a flood or fire on the news, and the last thing that is mentioned is, “unfortunately the property was not insured at the time of the incident.”   This is one of those things you hope you never have to use, but it’s there if you need it.  Saving the cost of the premium is not worth the risk of loss if a disaster were to happen.

Not filling up your gas tank in a timely manner because you were waiting to find a cheaper station. 

Gas prices have been getting higher lately and lots of people “drive on fumes” waiting to find a cheaper gas station.  You not only run the risk of running out of gas, if you put off filling up the gas tank and a disaster happens in the middle of the night, you will be kicking yourself for not taking care of it when you had the opportunity.  At a minimum, don’t let your fuel level go below a quarter tank before you gas up.

Not getting your home and car repairs done.

Putting off much needed home repairs such as a fixing a leaky roof or a bad fence is not a good idea, especially when a disaster hits.  A hurricane or even a bad storm will only make these problems worse, and the cost of the repair will just get bigger.  Same thing for apartment dwellers – if you notice something is broken, report it to management right away.  Sometimes it takes a while to get the maintenance crew to fix things.

Similarly, if you keep putting off needed repairs to your car, because you did not want to pay for it, you may regret that decision in a disaster.  I realize sometimes people just cannot afford to get all the recommended repairs.  And sometimes the service centers do recommend additional repairs that are not crucial to the car running well.  I always ask them how critical is it if I hold off one to two months.  The honest technician will tell you which ones you cannot put off.  Compare prices around town and see if your dealer will match their competitors’ prices.  Or, you can learn basic car maintenance such as changing the oil and filter etc.  If you are good with cars, like my brother, order the parts and do it yourself.

Using up your emergency supplies for daily use and not replenishing them because “nothing ever happens.”

I am all for rotating your storage supplies to avoid waste, but that means always replacing what you used up.  I have heard of people that get involved in prepping then lose interest a few months later because nothing happened.  Prepping is just like having insurance.  You don’t drop your car insurance because nothing happened.  No one ever hopes for a disaster to happen but if it does, your supplies will save you.  To avoid waste, check your stock a couple times a year.  Use items before they expire, and replace them.  Many items are still good after the expiration date such as coffee.

© Apartment Prepper 2014

Get out of debt

Prepared Bloggers Spring Giveaway!

biggestgiveawayeverWe teamed up with some of our favorite companies and because of their generosity, we’re able to offer you these mega giveaway prizes:

The All American SunOven from Sun Oven (APV $399) 

(http://www.sunoven.com/)

The All American Sun Oven is your off-grid solution to cooking. Let the sun bake, broil, dehydrate or cook for you.  Your sun oven will be delivered with a preparedness and dehydrating accessory package which includes:

            New SUN OVEN® eCookbook & Emergency Preparedness CD featuring 600 recipes, hundreds of pictures, video clips and much more which has been developed by Cook’n, the award winning and #1 best-selling recipe organizer.

            Multi-Level Dehydrating & Baking Rack Set (set of 3 racks w/1 roll parchment paper)

            Two Easy Stack Pots w/interchangeable enamel and a glass lids

            Multi-Fuel Water Pasteurizing Indicator (WAPI)

            Two Loaf Pans

The Excalibur 9-Tray Dehydrator (Model #3926TCDB) from Excalibur (APV $319)

(http://www.excaliburdehydrator.com/dehydrators/9-tray-small-excalibur-with-26-hour-timer-clear-door-3926tcdb)

The Excalibur Dehydrator is highly sought after for it’s large size (9-15”x15” trays), adjustable temperature and 26-hour timer that allows you to set it and forget it.  Dry fruits and vegetables, meats for jerky or make your own granola as well as use it for arts and crafts. The possibilities are endless.  Included with the Excalibur Dehydrator are 9 ultra paraflexx sheets and a copy of the Preserve It Naturally book.

The Goal Zero Yeti 150Solar Generator Kit from Goal Zero (APV $399)

(http://www.goalzero.com/p/166/goal-zero-yeti-150-solar-generator-kit)

As described on Goal Zero’s website, the Goal Zero Yeti 150 Solar Generator Kit is “a plug-and-play generator for emergencies, camping, or wherever you need power.” Consider it your portable mini-powerhouse—a gas-free source of portable power to keep lights, phones and laptops powered on through any situation. (APV $399)

 Five $50 Gift Certificates from Discount Mylar Bags (APV$50)

 (http://www.discountmylarbags.com/)

Mylar bags, Lifestraws, oxygen absorbers, Tattler and Gamma Lids. These are just some of the food storage supplies you’ll be able to buy with a $50 gift certificate to Discount Mylar Bags.  (APV $50)

Also, the owners of Discount Mylar Bags are proud to introduce ShieldPro Flexible Packaging (http://mylarbags.com/). A wholesale website for preparedness and food storage store owners. They offer the best wholesale prices on Mylar bags, sealers and oxygen absorbers.

Ten JarBoxes from JarBox (5 Pint Size and 5 Quart Size) 

(www.jarbox.com)

Keep your wide mouth or regular pint size canning jars safe, clean and organized with these specially designed plastic totes.  Pint size tote measures 18.25”x13.13”x2.75 and is great for transporting or storing your canned goods. Specially designed plastic totes keep your wide mouth or regular quart size canning jars clean, safe and organized.  Quart size tote measures 20”x14.50”x2.75” and is great for transporting or storing your canned goods.

  

 There will be 4 winners…

1st winner drawn receives the All American Sun Oven plus a pint and a quart size JarBox

2nd winner drawn receives the Excalibur Dehydrator plus a pint and quart size JarBox

3rd winner drawn receives the Goal Zero Solar Generator Kit plus a pint and quart size JarBox

4th winner drawn receives all five $50 gift certificates to Discount Mylar Bags, plus two pint size JarBoxes and two quart size JarBoxes

A HUGE THANK YOU to the giveaway sponsors: Sun Oven (http://www.sunoven.com/), Excalibur (https://www.excaliburdehydrator.com/), Goal Zero (http://www.goalzero.com/), Discount Mylar Bags (http://www.discountmylarbags.com/) and JarBox (http://www.jarbox.com/).  Thanks for making this Mega Giveaway possible!

Enter the giveaway below for your chance to win.

Fill out the Rafflecopter form by signing in with your Facebook account or email address.  (We’ll need this info to contact you if you’re the winner.)

Start by clicking Easy Entry for Everyone (no social media account is required for this option). After that, each +1 you click is another entry to win.

The giveaway begins Monday, March 31, 2014 and ends on Monday, April 7, 2014 at 11:59 PM EST.

The winner will be notified by email on Tuesday, April 8th and must respond within 24 hours or a new winner will be drawn.

You must be 18 years old or older and a legal resident of the US to enter.  No purchase necessary and void where prohibited by law.

Good luck!!

a Rafflecopter giveaway

Monday Musings: 3/31/2014

 Monday Musings 3312014

This post is by Bernie Carr, apartmentprepper.com

Welcome to another Monday Musings, where we share interesting links as well as updates on the blog and preps. 

It’s now starting to feel like spring in southeast Texas, with the bluebonnets and other wildflowers blooming and the air is heavy with tree pollen.  This also means stuffy noses, itchy watery eyes and nonstop sneezing for us allergy sufferers.  

First the blog updates…

Huge giveaway planned  I joined up with several members of the Prepared Bloggers for a huge spring giveaway.  The details of the giveaway will be published shortly.

Now for the links…

I hope more people pay attention  We really need to protect our electric grid – no one wants long term power loss

Newt Gingrich’s Plan to Stave Off the Apocalypse

Mobile users of sites – beware of ID theft  More news about accounts being exposed to hackers.

Feds: Fandango Customers Were Vulnerable to Hackers, Identity Theft

Spring is the perfect time to exercise  And it won’t even cost you much!

Nine Free Resources for Inexpensive Home Exercise

Using food storage supplies Great example about creative ways to use food storage stockpiles

The fascination of DIY Cool Whip

Handy skills to have  Even apartment dwellers would benefit from knowing some basic plumbing

Basic Plumbing Skills Every Prepper Should Know

Before an emergency happens, a chance to “do over”  I agree with the ideas in this article – now’s our chance to make it right!

If I Had the Chance to Start Prepping All Over Again, Here’s What I Would Have Done…

Take care and have a great week everyone!

© Apartment Prepper 2014

Fast Tips to Prepare for an Earthquake

Fast Tips to Prepare for an Earthquake

This post is by Bernie Carr, apartmentprepper.com

The recent earthquakes in Southern California had us worrying about our families and friends who live in the Los Angeles area.  I was relieved they were fine but with a lot of frayed nerves.  I don’t usually post on Sundays, but I am hoping people will take a few steps to get more prepared before a bigger earthquake happens.

Earthquakes are always unexpected, so preparations need to be made as soon as possible and maintained are part of everyday living.

Find the safest place to be in an earthquake

Identify the safest spots in each room and let all family members especially kids, know how to find them.  Under a sturdy table or against an inside wall are some areas to consider.

While the earth is shaking, remember to

  • Drop – try to be low to the ground so you do not get knocked down.
  • Seek cover – protect your head and neck, and try to get under the sturdy desk or table mentioned above.
  • Hold on – to keep your balance, hold on to something firm until the shaking stops.

Fasten your furniture and appliances

Secure large furniture such as bookshelves and large appliances to the walls to prevent them from falling on top of you in the middle of the night.  You can use brackets or straps to secure even a large screen TV.

Consider the placement of mirrors, large picture frames and other heavy objects.  They may look good over the bed or couch, but they can fall on people very quickly when an earthquake happens.  If you must have them close to you, at least make sure they are secure against the wall.

Have an escape route

Know all the exits out of your home or building should it become unsafe.  If you live in an apartment, get familiar with all the stairways and exit doors.

Keep comfortable shoes next to your bed.  Resist the desire to bolt out of bed and run barefoot – you may be stepping on broken glass.  Keep flashlights next to you where you can easily reach for them.

Three days of food and water is not enough

A lot of people I used to work with when I lived in earthquake country always cited they were protected by a ready made emergency kit that had three days worth of food and water.  Keep at least a week’s worth of food and water to get started.  Include a gallon of water per person per day.

If you have an “Earthquake Emergency Kit” open it before and earthquake happens.

They are better than nothing, but when I actually opened one, I found a couple of servings of instant noodle soup, aluminum packets of water, a handful of candles and a couple of match books.  A better step is to build your own, and tailor it to your family.  Include aforementioned food and water, lighting sources, backup ways to cook, radio and batteries, as well as a first aid kit, including prescription medicines and extra glasses.

Keep a survival kit in the car as well as your office.

Make a communications plan

Have an out of state contact, build a texting tree, and have a plan to get home in the event of an earthquake while you’re at work.

Always keep your cell phone charged, and have a hard copy of emergency numbers.

Know how to turn off utilities

Even though you live in an apartment, you may have to shutoff the water going into your unit, or turn off gas.  Learn how to do this so you can practice before it happens.  Repair crews may not always be around, so  a few tools handy to help you do what’s needed.

I hope these tips that are easily done in an afternoon or two will help someone get started before the next earthquake happens.

 

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Emergency Essentials/BePrepared

 

Don’t Toss them Out: 12 Uses for Fruit Peels

12 Uses for Fruit Peels

This post is by Bernie Carr, apartmentprepper.com

With the price of food so high these days, one of my goals is to avoid food waste, and have been finding interesting ways to grow vegetables from trash.  With spring comes a huge variety of fruit, which I enjoy, but I always feel bad about throwing out the peels.  So I started using them.  Consider these uses and you may never throw them out again.

 

Dried fruit peels

  1. Potpourri:  Dry or dehydrate orange, lemon, tangerine or grapefruit peels.  You can add them to prepared potpourri or make your own.  To dry them without a food dehydrator, follow these steps.
  2. Temporary seed starter:   This works for peels that are bowl shaped and sturdy such as avocado.  Slice the fruit in half, and after scooping out the inside fruit, fill with garden soil and plant your seeds.
  3. Shoe shiner:  Banana peels are great for this – just use the inside of the banana peels to shine your leather shoes.
  4. Marmalade:  Citrus peels are great for making marmalade.  (Note:  If you are going to use the peels for food, try to use organic fruit if you can.  Either way, always clean the peels thoroughly before using.)
  5. Air freshener:  There are a couple of ways to do this:  Cut up the lemon or orange peel into one inch pieces and run them through the garbage disposal.  I’ve done this for years and it does freshen up the garbage disposal and sink.  Or, take whatever citrus peels you have a boil for a few minutes.  The smell will freshen up your kitchen.
  6. Hand softener:  My dad actually taught me this trick:  After peeling a pineapple, rub the fruit side all over your hands and leave on for a few minutes before washing.   Your hands will feel really soft.  Pineapple has an enzyme called bromelain that has anti-inflammatory and cleansing properties.
  7. Sink scrubber:  After squeezing the juice out, I’ve used lemon and orange peel slices as sink or counter scrubbers.  The leftover juice is great for cleaning, and the pulpy part is great for removing grime.
  8. Insect repellant:  Release the orange oil but rubbing the outer part of the orange skin on your skin.  These oils repel mosquitoes and other flying insects.  (Test on a small area first to avoid irritation.)  Orange peels will also repel ants – just leave in areas infested by ants.
  9. Cat repellant:  To keep cats from digging up your garden, leave orange peels around – they don’t like the scent.
  10. Compost:  Fruit peels are great for compost.  If you don’t have space to have a compost pile, you can also cut up the peels and bury them around your garden.  The peels will decompose and supplement your soil.Lemon-vinegar cleaner
  11. Addition to natural cleaners:  Add lemon or orange peels to a jar and fill with vinegar.  Leave it alone for a week or two, strain and use as grease cutter or all-purpose cleaner.  Here is a good recipe for homemade cleaner.
  12. Tea flavoring:  Even after squeezing the juice out, you can use orange, lemon or grapefruit and a flavoring for teas.

© Apartment Prepper 2014

 

A Close Look at the Free Credit Card Knife

This post is by Bernie Carr, apartmentprepper.com

I received my free credit card knife so I thought I’d post about it.  Survival Life is one of our sponsors but I always try to be objective in my reviews.  I was really curious about the knife, and one of the things I wondered about was whether the knife would be a “one use” type of item.

Here is what it looks like right out of the package:

Credit Card Knife1See the green button on top – the credit card knife is currently in a “locked” position.

When unlocked, you no longer see green.

Credit Card Knife2Push the right lower corner to lift the knife.

Credit Card Knife3Here’s a pic with the knife blade lifted up (sorry about the shadows).

Credit Card Knife4Fold the bottom edge down at the perforation.

Credit Card Knife5Facing the same direction, fold the top edge down to form the handle.

Credit Card Knife6The edges fit securely down.  The knife is ready to use.

The tip and the edge are sharp.  It is plastic, so I would only use it for light to medium cutting.  A knife is always handy to have around.

It is not just a “one use” item.  Because it is flat, you can carry it safely in your wallet.  But it’s sharp enough to cut with once it’s assembled.

For the price of $2.95 to cover shipping and handling, it’s a nifty little item.

© Apartment Prepper 2014

 

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Hydroponics – A Small Garden with Big Benefits

(Editor’s note:  Today’s post is about a subject that interests me greatly:  hydroponics, because it works well in small spaces.  The post is written by Chris Wimmer, aka Captain Hydroponics)

What is Hydroponics?

Hydroponics is generally translated from the Latin and Greek languages meaning “working water”.  The Greeks and Romans described this farming technique this way because the water was always in motion. A more modern way to explain hydroponics is growing plants without soil.  A variety of mediums are used in place of soil which is soaked in a nutrient rich water solution.

Benefits of hydroponics

I could probably list well over a dozen benefits but I’ll just list the most important:

  • Improved food independence
  • Shorter growing cycles
  • Improved yield
  • Less space required

The reason you are able to basically grow more food, faster, and in less space is due to the direct exposure of nutrients to the roots.  Traditional soil based gardening requires the plants to seek out the nutrients in the soil which actually takes a lot of effort which could be used to grow more vegetation, flowers and fruit.

The basic parts of a hydroponic system

Hydroponic systems come in many different ‘flavors’ but all have a few key common components. 

Grow Tray:  The plants grow in a tray that is filled with an inert media which acts as a soil substitute. Common media includes coconut fiber, gravel, and rockwool.  The media provides root stability and the right mix of oxygen and water.

Reservoir:   A holding tank for the nutrient rich water which is pumped onto the roots of the plants.

Pump:   A small pump to push the water from the reservoir to the grow tray

Timer:  The real beauty of hydroponics.  A timer can help automate your system which can make it virtually maintenance free.

Ideal crops for hydroponics

Almost anything can be grown hydroponically however some plants do better and are simply more practically.  Stick with compact plants that you harvest above the ground.

Some great examples include:

  • Herbs (Basil, oregano, Thyme, etc)
  • Tomatoes
  • Peppers
  • Lettuce
  • Spinach

 How hydroponics can be done in small and creative spaces

Hydroponic plants can be planted twice as close as compared to soil based planting as they will not compete for soil nutrients.  They only need enough vertical space to grow up.

hydroponics1

Another great way to maximize your plantable space is to be creative.  Do you have an outside empty wall?

wall hydroponics

Photo credit: Plants on Walls Blog http://plantsonwalls.blogspot.com/2010/06/aquaponic-garden-tower.html

  What about a sunny window?hydroponics2

  A few final tips to simplify getting started and ensuring success…

  • Start small.  You’ll learn a lot from your first experience and can apply that to your next planting.
  • Use seedlings from the local nursery if you have never germinated seeds.
  • Ensure the location you select will receive at least 12 hours of sunlight and maintain a temperature in the low 70’s.  If this isn’t possible than plan to have supplemental light and heat.

Now that you have heard the basics are you interested learning more?  You can read more at my personal hydroponic blog (http://captainhydroponics.com) or I’d recommend checking out instructables (http://www.instructables.com/id/Hydroponic-Soda-Bottle-System/).  Both have some very detailed hands-on ways to set up a hydroponic garden.

About the Author: Chris Wimmer is an urban hydroponic hobbyist who grew up in the Oregon country side enjoying the open spaces. Chris shares how he uses hydroponics to maximize his small Chicago urban garden space on his blog:   CaptainHydroponics.com

 

 

Monday Musings: 3/24/2014

Monday Musings 32414This post is by Bernie Carr, apartmentprepper.com

Welcome to another Monday Musings, where we share interesting links as well as updates on the blog and preps. 

First the blog updates…

Giveaway Winners  Thanks to everyone who entered the drawing for Through Many Fires.   Here are the 10 winners who have been chosen via a random drawing:

1) Smoker11

2) Jake R

3) Mom of 5

4) nathan

5) Dairy

6) Adam

7) grammyprepper

8) Jamie

9) Beth

10) Pierce

The author will contact the winners directly.

Now for the links…

BioLite Giveaway  Just wanted to pass this along:  BioLite is having a spring giveaway:  they are giving away a CampStove, KettlePot and Portable Grill, plus a bonus prize for referring friends to the contest.  We’re not affiliated with them, but readers may want the chance to win.  Here’s the link to the sign-up form: http://bit.ly/1oMItVD

What’s it like to live with hyperinflation?  Here’s a personal story:

Brazilian Hyperinflation: A Reader Explains What Life Was Like  Part 1

Brazilian Hyperinflation: A Reader Explains What Life Was Like  Part 2

This could happen to anyone

Do Not Make Fun Of Those That Have Fallen Out Of The Middle Class – You Could Be Next

Good to know    Alternate sources for power  http://tri-fuelgen.com

These stories always creep me out  

At least 59 people dead in Guinea Ebola outbreak

 Ebola Outbreak: Could It Happen in the United States? The Answer May Surprise You

Take care and have a great week everyone!

 © Apartment Prepper 2014

 

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 Check out these deals!

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Get out of debt