If this is a serious question, the answer is: with great difficulty. I have heard relatives speak of the times before the Second World War.
It was eleven children, with never enough to eat, working on a hardscrabble little twenty acre farm with just enough land to grow corn and potatoes and be able to barter or sell just a bit, a little land set aside for tobacco to grow to take to the city to sell for money to buy salt and molasses and flour, a little cabbage to make into sauerkraut to eat during the winter. It was an arthritic mule and a few starving pigs. It was every boy learning to shoot and hunt as soon as he could walk, and it was their responsibility to hunt and bring back whatever they could that their mother and sisters could cook, regardless of game laws or hunting season. It was venison for dinner, squirrels, rabbits, raccoons, gophers, and occasionally muskrat, snapping turtle, and guinea fowl, and once a bear. It was never enough protein despite this and kids with their bellies distended with what we now call kwashiorkor and their growth being stunted.
It was every girl learning to sew, and making clothing out of old cotton flour sacks. It was fourteen hour days digging up potatoes in the fall for everyone old enough to walk. It was making quilts out of every scrap of clothing that could no longer be patched or repaired. It was never enough firewood for the stove during the winter.
It was the older kids loaded up in an old wagon to help farmers in another county at harvest time in exchange for a portion of the food. It was children dropping out of the third grade because the family needed them for farm work to survive more than they needed to learn the multiplication tables.
It was one of the girls dying of diptheria at the age of four because there was no money for a doctor.
It was everybody leaving as soon as they turned eighteen, sometimes to go north to look for work in the cities, more often to join the Army, and send money home all the rest of their lives so that their parents could live when they became too old to work the fields themselves.