Cute young sisters roasting hotdogs on sticks at bonfire. Children having fun at camp fire. Camping with kids in fall forest. Cute young sisters roasting hotdogs on sticks at bonfire. Children having fun at camp fire. Camping with kids in fall forest. Family leisure with kids at autumn. roasting hot dogs stock pictures, royalty-free photos & images


     S’mores, hot dogs, marshmallows, and other tasty but not particularly healthy staples of summer camp, Boy Scout trips, and family vacations typically come to mind when most people think of camping foods. All of those foods from camping hold a special place in our memories and stomachs, and some of them are appropriate for any situation. However, for real outdoor enthusiasts, camping foods must be both light and nutrient-dense.


        Not every camper or outdoor enthusiast will have the fortitude and iron stomach of a Bear Grylls, who can eat or drink anything with perfect calm, or the intrepidness of Euwell Gibbons, who had a remarkable aptitude for finding the “edible” sections of just about any plant. However, somebody who is prepared for survival will probably be able to survive on camping food that is a little more robust and healthy than cheese doodles and marshmallows. The greatest camping snacks are trail mix, jerky, and low-cost granola bars.

    Additionally, cheap, storable, and incredibly nourishing camping snacks include dried fruits and nuts. Making homemade granola and curing homemade jerky are both simple processes. Also convenient to bring along and tasty as a treat for tackling a particularly difficult uphill, but they just provide a short-term sugar rush with no lasting advantages. Use them carefully if you do bring them. However, they would only take up space that could be utilized to store granola bars or dried fruit. Crackers are a very practical item to have on hand for simple carbohydrates and snacks. Making your own jerky and dried fruit isn’t all that expensive, and the results are more healthier than anything you’re likely to find in a store. Another intriguing notion is this: Candy bars are sold in cheap bulk containers in a lot of places. If they manage to survive long enough, these can make excellent survival foodere, nutrition and shelf life must be traded off. You may accumulate a sizable quantity of dried fruits, fruit leather (which is literally “Fruit by the foot” or “fruit roll-ups”), and jerky if you know how to freeze dry foods or have a home dehydrator. All of this makes wonderful camping meals and is also excellent for food storage at home.


      Pop-Tarts are also easy to bring along and delicious as a reward for climbing a particularly challenging incline – but they are all sugar rush with no lasting benefit, so if you bring them, use them sparingly. Then again, they would just be taking up room better used to store granola bars or dried fruit. For simple carbs and snacks, crackers are a very handy thing to have around. Home-dried fruit and jerky aren’t terribly expensive to make, and much healthier than nearly anything you’re likely to buy from a commercial outlet. Here’s another interesting idea: Many stores offer candy bars for sale in inexpensive bulk packages. These can be a very good survival food, if they survive long enough themselves.

                      Don’t Wait… Get Started Today! And always remember Jesus loves you and always will no matter what.

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