Charts 101

The most unique attribute of this book is the Charts.

This book is the FIRST book on the market to address the actual numerical needs of the prepper.

Don’t accept imitations….Get the original info from the source:
How Much Wheat Am I Really Going to Eat? by Anne McFadden

Before we get started, I need to mention that the numbers values listed in the charts, in this book, are Rounded Up.  The math formulas, at the bottom of the tables, are for Exact Amounts…so the Chart amounts and The Math Formula amounts

Will Not Match.

So when you DYI the math at the bottom of the chart ~ don’t freak out.  I did this on purpose.

Rounding Up the numbers in the Charts made the numbers easier to read AND ensured that the prepper would be getting AT LEAST what they need, plus a smidgen more.

I doesn’t hurt to have just a smidgen more, but less than what you need could be the life saving difference.

The ‘How Much’ question is answered with clarity allowing you to complete all prepping activities with confidence.  Knowing you have enough and that what you have prepped, as you match your stores with what your family needs, to be healthy in times of stress will provide peace of mind and lots of really delicious meals.

About the Charts

There are several sections of the book that contain charts.
These sections are: 11, 13, 14 & 15.

Section 11 – The 12 Week Supply

Section 13 – The 52 Week, or 1 Year Supply

Section 14 – Water Charts for individual bottles and storage containers

Section 15 – Non-Food Essentials Charts for basic hygienic supplies.

Each chart is a table that contains information about a specific type of food.  
Examples of types of foods are: canned foods, dehydrated foods, freeze-dried foods, pre-packaged food, etc.

How to use these charts:

In these tables, the only numbers you need to pay attention to will be the quantity, serving and the total amount columns.

So, lets say you want to store some beans:

Chart Example 1 (c) by Anne McFadden 2014

Chart Example 1 (c) by Anne McFadden 2014

In this chart there are three columns, reading from left to right.
Some charts contain up to 5 columns.

Each column will have a quantity value relating to the information needed in the column description.

You will not have to refer to all the columns to understand what you need.

For example, the first column in the image above states:

Column Description: “I plan to USE this # of 1/2 cup servings per day.

The key word is USE – in other words, this title is asking:
“How much of this stuff am I going to eat per day, meal, etc?”

Quantity Value:  This number represents the answer to the Column Description.  The numbers in the column state how many servings, or persons, you plan to dole out food to from your stores.

Chart Example 2 (c) by Anne McFadden 2014

Chart Example 2 (c) by Anne McFadden 2014

 The next columns, to the right of the first column will represent how much you NEED, based upon oz, lb, day, week, month, 12 weeks, six months or a year.
Each column is unique, so you have to pay attention.

Remember ~ The Values in the Charts are Rounded Up

If you are only needing to know the quantity of beans you will need to store for 12 weeks, then search for what you will need in the 12 week column.  

If all you need is a 2 week supply, then multiply week one amount  by 2.
It is very easy to customize the amount you will need.

Below each Table there are proprietary math formulas.

…Proprietary means, I configured them for these charts in this book, app or future presentation, and therefore I own these formulas and you cannot share them – on your internet pages, audio or video presentations, on youtube or even give them away without my express written permission.

..moving on….

Using these fill-in-the-blank math formulas you can further customize your storage needs.

Math Formula Example 1, (c) Anne McFadden 2014

Math Formula Example 1, (c) Anne McFadden 2014

The Math Formula Example 1 reflects the number of servings multiplied by the number of ounces. This total is then multiplied by the number of days and lastly, divided by the number of total ounces in the package to equal what you will need for a certain period of time.

Remember~ the Values of the Math Formulas are for Exact Amounts.

The Chart and Formula values Will Not Match.

Most of the math formulas are unique to each chart. Depending upon a variety of factors, such as what the food is stored in, how the food is processed for consumption and whether the food is consumed by the serving, box, can, ounce or pound.

I wrote this book to ease your stress
when trying to figure out how much you will need.  

A lot of prayer and consideration was put into this book for your benefit. 
I hope that all my efforts are rewarded through helping you.

May the Storage Be with You.  🙂

Get The Book

Copyright 2014 by Anne McFadden – All Rights Reserved


One thought on “Charts 101

  1. Pingback: I may have forgotten to stress… | How Much Wheat Am I Really Going To Eat?

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