Thrvivalism is the art of preparing for the worst-case scenarios but bougie. Whether it’s natural disasters, civil unrest, or a collapse of society, thrvivalists aim to be self-sufficient and able to provide for themselves and their families in any situation. And in this day and age, survivalism and certainly not thrivalism is no longer just for a select few. It’s for everyone.
Regardless of our political beliefs, skin color, gender identity, or where we live, we all have a common goal when it comes to survivalism: to protect ourselves and our loved ones. And while there may be differences in how we approach this concept, there is one thing that unites us all: the need to be accepting of each other.
In the past, survivalism was often associated with a certain stereotype: white, male, rural, and conservative. But that image is no longer accurate. Survivalists come from all walks of life and backgrounds. They can be gay, city dwellers, from every political background, and every skin color.
This diversity is a strength, not a weakness. When we embrace our differences and work together, we can learn from each other and become more resilient. We can share knowledge, skills, and resources that can help us all survive and thrive in challenging times.
But to do this, we must be accepting of each other. We must recognize that there is no one “right” way to be a survivalist. We must be open to different ideas and approaches, and be willing to learn from each other.
Being accepting also means recognizing the unique challenges that different groups may face in a survival situation. For example, LGBTQ+ individuals may face discrimination or violence, while people of color may face racism and prejudice. By acknowledging these challenges and working to address them, we can create a more inclusive and supportive community.
In conclusion, thrvivalism is no longer just for a select few. It’s for everyone. And as we come together to prepare for the worst, we must also come together with acceptance and respect for each other. When we do this, we can create a community that is stronger, more resilient, and better equipped to face any challenge that comes our way.