Anonymous 03/02/2020 (Mon) 02:45:58 Id: 33d146 No.78821 del
So we have looked at the virus itself, let us move onto the effects it will have by and large upon the day to day in the coming weeks and months.

So the first thing to expect is within the next few days expected panic buying to begin. You likely have already seen some on television and social media, people cramming as much as possible into small cars, obese black women fighting over the last scraps of frozen fried chicken, sickly looking soy infused adult children queuing in line with their meager collection of chemical slop the parasite has sold them as the hip thing to enjoy, the list goes on. Now these people are not merely utterly foolish in their actions and wanton animalistic greed but also dangerous and no I do not merely mean the risks of an angry negroid stabbing you for not handing over an item they desire. What I refer to is the fact there are so many people gathered there in a single location in fairly close quarters. It is an exponential risk of infection. But what is one to do if they have not prepped, what is the best course of action? What should one look for when shopping for immediate supplies, what if I cannot afford it?

Well lets follow the rule of keeping things simple shall we. We shall look at overall what is needed and how it can be attained pending financial and locational means. Let us begin.

The first goal is not to merely think of stocking up for a month to three months as simply "buy more of the usual", such thinking will serve you poorly. For instance, the virus may not arrive in your area for a month, perhaps even a few months, if you stock up on your usual perishables now when it arrives what good will they do if their already out of date or used up? You must think logically, you must employ the same thinking our ancestors did when it came to long term survival with risks of no resupply. Now I do not say this to sell the idea of "FULL SOCIETAL COLLAPSE, GRAB YOUR GUNZ ITS MAD MAX TIME BRO" but rather the very realistic concern of supply chain disruption. Courtesy of our outsourcing to semetic third world slavery pits where everything is produced cheaply and enmasse including food, we operate on what is known as the "just in time" delivery method. We maintain only partial stockpiles at distributors and essentially rely on a constantly moving supply system where things, as it says on the tin, arrive just in time. Ah, such a delightfully robust system don't you agree? Especially in the event of, oh I don't know, major disruption from the place that supplies most of the parts for our logistical services that moves said supplies, medicinal supplies and the incredible amounts of worthless junk people consume on a daily basis. My, what a clever and excellent capitalistic system, absolutely nothing can go wrong with relying on worthless third world labour to do jobs at a level below we could do ourselves at a standard of quality worthy of a dog defecating on a street corner. You also have to take into account the parts used by the logistics of a nation are often also sourced from China as mentioned, at best maybe two or three months of spares are available for most Western companies. This is a constantly depleting resource which means even if suddenly localised manufacturing stepped in to cover for the shortfall there is still a significant gap until for industrial output is matched which will be a challenge when considering China's industrial capacity and the disruption involved in it. What I am trying to say is our current stockpiles are very much living on borrowed time and the elites know that. It is of no surprise Bezos sold off a large chunk of his Amazon stock last month and a number of high end CEO's suddenly left their companies. They know exactly what is coming supply wise.