I told you.
Pack your rice.
Put those non-hybrid seeds someplace safe.
Extrapolate from the implications, think about this news a little bit. You'll know why the most important project on my plate after I finish Sparkgap is my hermetically sealed underground permaculture lab.
Originally I was planning another underground quonset connected to a bird roost below grade, but I've been thinking lately about two or three structures like this, ferrocreted with cement and buried under at least a meter or so of earth. The frame looks like it would be extremely easy to construct and very strong compared with other projects built mostly from scrap. I was thinking of building three domes using this method, the one in the middle the largest, divided into hydroponics (biggest dome), aquaponics (silver perch and freshwater lobsters/shrimp) and the remaining dome connected via a ramp up to a feedyard for chickens, rabbits and possibly a goat. I was running the plan by my significant other last night and she nixed the chickens/rabbits/goat because she was worried the smell and maintenance would be too much during peacetime. We sort of negotiated a compromise where I might put all the machinery in place for it but not actually acquire the livestock and fowl until a few weeks of international tension seemed to be building to a crescendo.
One of the reasons I started to grow keen on these domes is that they can be done in a series of incremental steps and be operational before they are fully completed. For example, as illustrated in the link, your dome can theoretically go into service as soon as you can pull a tarp over it. Pouring a concrete foundation, covering it with rebar and mesh, ferrocreting the shell piecemeal by hand ... all these things can be done kind of haphazardly in small units of work sort of the way I have been completing Sparkgap a couple of days here and there every month.
For example, by the time I get around to whistling for the bobcat to return to my property and backfill the domes with crushed rock, they could be fully set up inside and working - or at least fully stocked and outfitted with the correct hardware.
The aquaculture dome could also be set up with something truly economical like a steel swimming pool with liner, they are under a $100.00 here in Australia for a two meter wide, 1 meter deep pool that could hold an awful lot of fish. Fingerlings, lobsters and shrimp could be in tanks surrounding the central pool in glazed bathtubs. The circular shape of the dome interior would be much better suited to an aquaculture pool than an oblong quonset like Sparkgap.
I will probably begin by building one dome and seeing what is involved. If it works out then I can go ahead and build the entire Permaculture Lab as three connected domes. I'm not sure what the budget will be on the job but I'll bet it would be less than Sparkgap if I can scrap up a big mess of hollow steel bars for the frame and a lot of rebar mesh. Likely less labor intensive as well.