Note:Has this grass been poisoned? If yes, do not use that grass for food or for mulchand definitely not for compost. It is toxic and should be disposed of with fullbiohazard care.2.If the grasses are dried, naturally or gathered and dried, pound them, don’tworry about the chaff, the fibers will loosen and separate.Put everything, dried pulp, chaff and fibers in warm water. Let soak for a fewminutes. Use a loose, big hole, strainer and strain off the bigger fibers.Note:Drying the grasses makes it possible for us to digest the small sized fibers.Remove the fibers longer than ½ of an inch. The chaff is edible, rinse the fibersto get all of the edible food from the grasses. Use this for drinking and forcooking, etc.Do not spurn the grasses, the grass slime and water from, most grasses, a doublehand full of fresh grass can keep a person alive for another day, a singlehandful, if the grass is dried.Note: A bale of non-poisoned Indian hay or salt grass hay would be a greatpreparedness item.Warning:The only proteins are plant based and inferior to meat proteins, but they willhelp.Warning:The only salts you will get, will be the salts found in the soil where the grassesgrew. You need whole salt to live.Warning:There is no fat in grasses. You must have fat to live, Olives, avocados, meat,etc.Use grasses in your everyday cooking, when/if you must use them to survive youwill already appreciate them and know how to use them to the best advantage.Note:Clover and such can be eaten and digested by humans.A word about leaves of trees.Most of the leaves of trees are edible.Use a maple leaf, fresh and green or flexible and fall colored or dried and thensoaked in water for a bread substitute.Pine needles and most of the other evergreens make a great drink, with hugeamounts of vitamins, etc, to keep you from scurvy and other starvation illnesses.