The book held my interest. It isn't meant to be an art of writing but the author gave good information at the end for all of us that think we can go off the grid. I'm still questioning how you can work as much as they did and use 100,000 rounds of ammunition in one year.....maybe just a little humor thrown in there. If you divide 100,000 by 365, you would be using 275 shells a day.
Exaggeration and speculation can be funny but I didn't find it so in this story. I assume "...you make a sudden right turn by jerking the wheel and lifting two wheels off the pavement..." (while driving a '49 Chevy flatbed with a homemade plywood camper) and "...people that lived on that one street actually put lawn chairs from the back yard out in the front where they could see us and make bets whether we would be back to make more circles..." were attempts at humor but for me it fell flat. Also, the numerous typos (capitalization errors and missing apostrophes, commas, etc.) greatly detracted from the story.
Not a very good book at all. Virtually none of it is about actually homesteading.. At only 82 pages it just isn't long enough to have much meat. There are far better books about the subject out there that go into real detail. This book won't hurt you but it won't educate you much either.