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The Kingdom of God disaster plan for communities nation-wide is to provide churches and citizens of the Kingdom of God with a crisis plan that will ease the stress of any global pandemic. This will consist of detailed procedures: what to do, who to contact, what is needed, who’s responsible for what and having designated locations within each city that will provide assistance to both members in the Body of Christ and its surrounding neighbors.  We need to identify people who will both administrate and coordinate these efforts.  

Whatever one chooses to call it — disaster planning, emergency preparedness, or business continuity (and experts note that there are differences) — the goals are ultimately the same: to get our community/church back up and running in the event of an interruption. For families not to be concerned about food, toiletries, supplies, etc.

The goal is to have some contingency plans in the event of a disaster or crisis, as well as, just in case things do go back to normal, know you are a part of a greater plan and network of like-minded believers that desire to help each other. Click here for premier video: 

Here is the First Phase:


According to the National Gardening Association, the average family with a garden spends $70 on their crops—but they grow an estimated $600 worth of veggies!



Confirm today if you are willing to be a part of this new infrastructure that will create its own economic system, wealth, agriculture, trading and residential farming  to share and meet the needs of others. 


Yes, I want to be a part of this agricultural revolution of believers to help supply each others needs when it comes to growing food! 

10 Steps to Starting a Vegetable Garden

To get started, here are 10 steps recommended by the National Gardening Association.

Please Watch Special Video: How To START and GROW Your Own Produce by Farmer David. 


1. The right location is your home

Choose a location for the garden that has plenty of sun, ample space and close proximity to your hose or water source. Find a level area to help prevent erosion. If your space is limited start by using pots and planters as seen in the above special video. 

2. Select your organic veggies

Decide what produce to include based on your climate, space, tastes and level of expertise. Newcomers may want to consider some of the easier crops to grow, like carrots, beans, cucumbers, peppers and lettuce. *You will receive an email after you send us your confirmation as to the vegetables and herbs you have selected to plant and grow, in order for us to figure what type of produce we will all share in the next four to six weeks. Also, let us know if you presently have fruit trees that we can factor in. 

3. Prepare the soil

Mix compost and natural fertilizers into your garden to condition the soil for your plants. Garden-supply stores can test the acidity of your soil and recommend supplements, or you can simply purchase specially made soil in bulk.

4. Check planting dates

Growing conditions and ripening cycles are different depending on the plant and the season, so you should not sow all the seeds at the same time. Planting dates can be found on seed packets. Review the ideal conditions for each veggie you want to plant before creating a gardening schedule.

5. Plant only organic or natural seeds

Place your seeds or plants into the soil, following the depth and spacing directions carefully.

6. Add water

Gently spray the garden with water to keep the soil evenly moist throughout the growing season. Purchase a spray nozzle for your hose so you can create a gentle rain-like mist for your garden.

7. Keep the weeds out

Mulching is the most effective way to prevent weeds. Add a 2- to 4-inch-thick layer of organic mulch to your garden to keep the weeds from overtaking your crops. If weeds do appear in the garden, grab them low on their stems and yank sharply, making sure to extract the entire root.

8. Give your plants room to grow

Check the spacing guide on the seed packets and be sure to remove crowded seedlings right away.

9. Fertilize as needed

Lightly till the soil by hand and add fertilizer to keep it rich. You can purchase prepared garden fertilizer or make your own from items like Epsom salt, eggshells, fish tank water and kitchen compost.

10. Reap what you sow

Harvest vegetables when they’re young and tender—but only pick them when you plan to use them. Pull root crops as soon as they reach edible size. Collect leaf crops by cutting them to within 2 inches of the ground.


Finally, together we will enjoy our harvest by coming together at a selected location to share with one another and prepare to sell produce to those within our network that aren't a part of this infrastructure. 


Yes, I want to be a part of this agricultural revolution of believers to help supply each others needs when it comes to growing food! 


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