I think if we all contribute and/or help to refine the contributions, we can come up with something quite helpful for miscers...a compilation of no-nonsense information. MISCs guide to manliness, so to speak. Nothing to improve confidence like knowledge. Will be repping for good contributions.
Obviously if you are attempting to do any of these things there is a wealth of information already on the net, but I feel like putting it in cliffs form lets people realize how easy it is. Even if you have no plumbing experience, next time your sink clogs, my hope is that you will remember this post and decide to learn how to do it yourself rather than calling another man to fix it for you.
Basic Survival Snare
Calisthenics - Training Without Equipment
How to Make a Proper First Impression
How to Shake Hands Properly
Changing Your Own Oil
Learn to Properly Tie Your Shoes
Fine Art of The Traditional Wet Shave
How to Tie a Tie
How to Drink Like a Man
How to Light a Cigar or Joint Properly
How to Roll a Joint
How to Fart Properly
How to Get Laid
Producing Your Own Food - Chickens/Garden
Bushido: Way of The Warrior Knight (Mindset)
Eyebrow Grooming (no homo?)
Skinning/Cleaning game: (this works for just about everything with legs)
+Cut throat while still alive if possible, bleed out fully
+Shallow incision and then start pulling skin off, running knife edge between skin and muscle
+For birds, a quick dunk 2-3 times for 10s~ in hot water will make it easy to pull feathers out
+Cut open abdomen (don't cut into guts), reach in and pull out all guts
+Try not to break gall bladder (green sack) next to liver
+Cut slabs of muscle off and eat. If you let the meat cool for 24hrs in icewater/cold temperatures, enzymes soften it (better). Do this before freezing/storing.
+Always use a voltmeter (5$ at hardware store) so you can be certain the line(s) you are going to work on are not live
+If a large section of house is off, check breakers
+If a breaker flips itself regularly, or is hot to the touch while power is on, it needs to be replaced. Either that or you are drawing too much power through that circuit! 20a breakers shouldn't handle more than 15a regularly. To find how many amps are running on a circuit, Watts divided by volts. 500w computer+500w of lightbulbs+1200w vacuum = 2200w, divided by 120 volts = 18 amps!
+Determine whether breaker is double pole (two smaller breakers next to each other with a "handle" connecting) or single pole, and what amperage. What company makes the breaker box? (e.g. Cutler Hammer) This is the info you need to get a new breaker from home depot
+Turn off MAIN power feed to the breaker box (Perhaps a large breaker at the top of the box, perhaps a breaker in the actual main breaker box elsewhere), unscrew and remove wires attached to old breaker
+Pop old breaker out and push new one in, reattach wires
+Turn main line power back on
+Bad lightswitch or outlet but the rest of the room is unaffected? Most likely just a loose wire. Turn off power to room and verify, then unscrew outlet/switch and examine for loose wires. Bend the end of a wire in a clockwise direction and seat it under the screw on the side/back of the outlet, then tighten screw.
+Always remember to turn off the main water line, and drain it by turning on a faucet, before cutting into pipes
+A clogged drain that can't be fixed with a plunger can be fixed by removing the P-trap.
+Just put a bucket under it, most P traps don't even require tools to take off. Just unscrew by hand, use a stick to push junk out of P trap and then reattach.
+If you live in an older house, with copper plumbing, the copper will without fail eventually begin to get tiny pinprick holes in it from degradation. If you see a tiny stream of water leaking out of your copper pipes, this is what has happened.
+Can be solved with 30$ worth of tools rather than a 300$ plumber visit.
+Turn off water from main line, cut out section of leaky copper pipe with pipe cutters
+Measure and cut a replacement piece of new copper, making sure to include the distance your couplings take up.
+Sandpaper the surface of pipes and couplings wherever they will be resting against other copper
+Apply flux liberally (get plumbing flux and solder together in a kit, cheap)
+Attach new pipe and couplings where the old pipe was
+Make sure everything is clean and dry before soldering!
+Using a propane torch, heat up one coupling in the direction you want the solder to flow (up the new pipe, into the coupling)
+After 30s or so, try touching a piece of solder to the seam of the joint between coupling/pipe. It should "eat" the solder and pull it everywhere there was flux. Will be very obvious if it works, if not, wasn't hot enough.