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Before and After

Spray foam insulation is water-proof, light, paintable and also insulates from heat and cold. If the outside of the container is sprayed with foam, it will take care of all the above conditions. There are trailers and houses where I live that have been sprayed 20 years ago and they are still OK except for a little wear from the sun. We spray foam on all our septic tanks and fuel tanks before we put them under ground. It doesn't make for the best looking house on the block, but I'll bet their electric bills are less.

I am considering the idea of containers bolted and welded together setting on I-beams with I-beams forming a triangle over the top of them. Kind of like a dome as such. Because of the short time during any pole shift fire storms, I may cover these I-beams with metal to form a container within a container. After the pole shift, I would want to install wind generators on top of these I-beams for power. This should be enough for lights and ventilation (there are fans by the hundreds laying around of all types, they should be easy to find before and after the pole shift) and what ever else may come along that we may need to power.

If this metal on top is rounded enough and has no edges for winds to get under, It should work for the hurricane period. With this metal roof, it will protect from the firestorm, protecting the foam insulation and the container contents. The I-beams should protect and hold things together during the square dance of the earth's plates, even if the shelter turns over, it will still work. The extra metal roof will help protect from the rains later. I plan to make sure I am above the 750 foot sea level mark so this rounded pyramid can be used as base camp for a long time to come. Provided the 750 foot mark stays a 750 foot mark.

Offered by Clip.