It’s a book full of recipes tested by experience . . . cookery hints . . . camp tricks . . . outdoor merriment.
When you and your friends head for the wonderland of the great outdoors, everybody’s going to want to eat! You’ll get a real kick out of being able to produce a delicious outdoor meal – one that’s fun and easy to fix.
I’ve camped on the banks of the Yellowstone River—by the clear waters of Bright Angel Creek at the bottom of the Grand Canyon—on the picturesque shores of Lake Champlain. I’ve toted a pack across Death Valley—carried grub along the Mohawk—enjoyed bear stew in Michigan—venison steaks on winter trails. You never need be hungry on a camping trip. At the end of each day’s going there’s the cheerful cooking fire the fragrance of food steaming in the pot—of Hunter’s Biscuits ready in a jiffy and maybe spiced with fresh, wild berries. Find your campsite, build the right kind of a cooking fire, get a supply of water at hand, and fill the air with that irresistible smell of food cooking in the open. There’s nothing else like it – From the intro by the author
This classic hiking and camping tips, tricks and cook book can be yours in pdf format simply by clicking the icon below
A pretty nifty way to serve potatoes if you ask me. Remove most of the potato stuff and fill them with bacon and cheese, bake them crispy in the campfire ambres and top it with spring onion and sour cream – Ted
From the book intro: Let’s have fun in the great out-of-doors, where the blue sky is our roof and where the ever changing beauty of streams, lakes and hills makes food taste so much better than it ever could in the familiar confines of the family dining room!
Those of us who already are backyard chefs will find in this booklet many suggestions which make outdoor cooking much easier; plus culinary hints and recipes which are refreshing changes from the unimaginative frankfurters and hamburgsandwiches which too often become a habit.
Those who never have tried outdoor cooking before should find that preparing good food is much simpler than the uninitiated might suppose.
No campfire recipe for you to day visitors, but a whole book full of out door cooking tips and recipes. You can download the book in pdf format by clicking the icon below
Camping does not have to be all hot dogs and hamburgers. One should include a few family favorites when one head out into the great outdoors. This Campfire Spinach Dip is sure to become one of yours!
It’s a nice break from the traditional camping fare. Served with a sliced baguette it makes the perfect breakfast or light lunch. Creating a tin foil packet to encase the dip in makes cooking and clean up a breeze!
A great Italian inspired flatbread recipe found on food52.com
Grilling is a stone age way of baking bread but don’t let that lead you to thing that bread baked this way isn’t just delicious. Particularly when using this Italian inspied recipe complete with olive oil, salt flakes and rosemary.
No campfire cooking recipes for you today, but great advice on what sort of fires to build and how to build them. A real blast from the past from a time before disposable lighters and ignition briquettes. Back when a box of matches and birch bark was all you had.
A time when scouts was young people hiking in the woods and not a fat cat sitting at a sports event looking for athlets to sink his hooks into.
Download all these handy tips from people who knew what hiking was all about. You can get them in pdf format by clicking the icon below.
Tip: The pdf is a lot bigger than the image to the left and work best in 150 %
Why not bake your own bread when you’re camping? Baking bread on a slab of stone is bread baking Stone Age style. If you really want to create authentic northern European Stone Age bread replace the wheat grains and wheat flour in the recipe with rye grain and rye flour. The wheat had not come this far north at that time. And skip the salt and taste the bread with wild herbs that would have grown here then, for example, yarrow or nettles.