In the apartment in Gothenburg there is a large storage room of dry goods, in the hall hangs an evacuation bag and in the middle of the living room there is a pouf that is an emergency box.

See in the clip what the crisis box contains

The exception is water, it will run out after 10 days. But for everything else, Anette expects to be fine for three months.

"It's in to be a prepper"

Her great interest in preparation began already during her childhood in Australia, far from neighbors and settlements. But continued into adulthood.

"When I had children, their father was at sea growing up and it wasn't always easy to just go shopping. It was easiest to have everything at home," says Anette.

She calls herself a "Svensson prepper" and thinks that the attitude towards her lifestyle has changed a lot in recent years.

"It used to be the odd thing to do, but now it's become fashionable to be a prepper and there are actually quite a few of us who do this," she says.

Asked the landlord to turn off electricity and water

According to MSB, the Swedish Civil Contingencies Agency, you are expected to manage a week without society's help in the event of a power outage. Twice Anette wanted to try living in a crisis and called her landlord.

"I asked to have my electricity and water cut off for a week. First a week in the summer and then a week in the winter. They may have been a little surprised, but thought it was exciting.

Follow Anette home in the clip and see her prepped apartment