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Hibernate Hasn’t Raised Prices Despite Inflation

Emergencies suck, right? The lack of control, the difficult circumstances, the unpredictable changes involved—no one sane is begging for an emergency situation. Yet, unfortunately, it seems like we’re continually on the precipice of yet another worldwide crisis as the supply chain jams, again and again, causing the price of everything to skyrocket. In fact, according to the Labor Department, core inflation rose 8.5% in March—the highest inflation rate since 1981.And while other companies raise their prices to keep up with shipping and production costs, Hibernate is committed to making sure your emergency sucks a little less by keeping Hibernate food supply prices low, despite the record economical strain.

So while we all prepare for the trouble ahead, remember this—emergencies suck, but there are plenty of things you can do to make your circumstances, stress levels, and emergency food storage suck a lot less. And that can start with stocking up on Hibernate.


The rising cost of everything from gas to labor, every dollar we have buys a little (or a lot) less than it did before. And when one sector of the economy is affected, most others follow quickly behind. It also means that the cost of transporting your food from farm to factory to grocery store has increased, and everyone involved in that process has to raise their prices to cover their own costs of operation.Meaning your grocery bill is significantly higher than it was even six months ago. One of the reasons suppliers can afford to increase their prices along with their increasing costs is that food is a necessary good. We have to keep eating, no matter how much it costs us to do so. Emergency food suppliers also feel the price hike pressure, along with other developing factors. For instance, many other emergency food storage companies are raising prices on supplies because the food storage industry is becoming more popular.


• One of our core objectives at Hibernate is to help eliminate the frustration, confusion, and fear often associated with emergency preparedness.

• Keep in mind that FEMA recommends keeping a food supply of at least two weeks for each member of your household in case of an emergency.


• We offer nutrient-dense, delicious food. Like, the kind that you don’t want to save for an emergency because it tastes so good.

• We’re industry veterans. That means that when we say this food has a 25 year shelf life and tastes just as good as the day it was packaged, we know it’s true because we’ve been around long enough to test that fact.


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