OPSEC is not one of those advantages and perhaps you live in a more rural or isolated remote area, with the nearest neighbor living (at least) 50 acres away. Working with extended family and friends to create a mutual assistance group (MAGS) or a tribe, as I prefer to call it, can achieve the same (or perhaps, even better) preparedness result.
Disaster supplies are essential, but so are skills. Learning sight, sound and smell discipline will help keep your food preps from being discovered from the marauding hordes. Knowing how to start a fire with damp wood, being able to find your way in the woods and brewing up natural home remedies to combat common ailments are also skills which will enhance the chances of survival.
Click here to read the rest of the FEMA Camps Series Part 3 article in my report on the eFoodsDirect Blog. The third part in the series features interviews with Dr. Bones and Survivalist Gardener Rick Austin. You can read the FEMA Camps Series Part 2 and FEMA Camps Series Part 1 on the eFoodsDirect blogas well.