Amazing DIY Concrete Block Rocket Stove (VIDEO)


How to make a “FOUR BLOCK” Rocket Stove! Easy DIY.

There are certain tricks in life that you can use in order to turn normal things, like building materials, into amazing devices. If you too have some concrete or cinder blocks at your disposal, we will show just how easy and fast it is to make a 4-Block Rocket Stove. The secret behind such a simple build lies in the design of the block itself. Actually, there is no build required whatsoever, only a clever positioning of the 4 blocks of concrete. With a total cost of little more than $5, this way of making a DIY rocket stove will prove extremely efficient. Very little fuel, meaning twigs, leaves and small sticks is necessary and has shown to be resistant to harsh wind and rain. Watch the video below to learn how to put it all together and how to cook with such a DIY device. The resulting food will taste great!

Four concrete blocks is all it takes to make it!. Cost $5.16. The stove funnels all its heat up under the bottom of the pan. uses very little fuel. fueled by small sticks, twigs and leaves. cooks great. wind and rain resistant.

When civilization collapses, he predicts, the world will go back to barter. Urges everyone to have a disaster-preparedness kit containing enough food, water and other supplies to last 72 hours. This is sensible advice, and prepares have a point when they mock those who ignore it.



Don’t wait, start right now because remember, there are no do-over’s in survival. When all the grocery store food is gone, you get to live on what you’ve stockpiled.



Find out how more than 78,000 Americans have greatly benefited from this amazing creation, and found energy independence, Click Here!




6 Replies to “Amazing DIY Concrete Block Rocket Stove (VIDEO)

  1. of course like your web-site however you need to test the spelling on quite a few of your posts. Many of them are rife with spelling problems and I to find it very bothersome to tell the reality on the other hand I will surely come again again.

  2. I recognize three of the blocks as regular “cinder” blocks, but I am not familiar with the second block that has the square in the middle and the two open ends. What is that one called?

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