Category Archives for "Backpacking Stove Reviews"

Top 3 Best Propane Backpacking Stove – Coleman Stove in 2017


The propane backpacking stove tends to be easy to use. In circumstances like vehicle camping, where weight isn’t a main problem, the propane stoves are usually worth consideration. Propane comes in small canisters and in larger canisters which may be refilled and its most significant advantage is that it’s clean-burning. These stoves will often have at least 2 burners and so are specially found in griddles as well as group camping.

Propane stoves are usually self-priming giving them a substantial advantage over liquid gas stoves. They are convenient as there is absolutely no requirement for preheating however they do drop their heating efficiency because the cartridge empties.

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Easy Backpacking Dessert Recipes Ideas

Ready for another trip with your trusty backpack? Taking your family or friends on a camping trip or perhaps just a hike to the nearest national park? Or perhaps setting up camp as a couple so you can watch the sunset with your loved one over the horizon? Isn’t some sweet and nutritious dessert just the thing you need to compliment the whole evening or the trip after you’re done cooking yourself a healthy meal recipe for dinner or lunch. No matter how simple, lightweight or even heavyweight your last best backpacking recipe was, there’s always room for that simple yet scrumptious, easy to prepare ice cream fondu or cream pastry or apple pie. And that’s exactly what were going to be covering today, how to prepare easy to cook, simple yet delicious dessert menu for you’re on the go sweet tooth wants and needs.

Dessert Backpacking Recipes

First off, as these are desserts were talking about, remember that this review talks about meal recipes and food tips which are compliments and accessories to the actual meal (we’re supposing) you’ve already consumed. Even if you haven’t had a proper lunch or dinner, these best backpacking recipes have a lot of nutrition but are still just the cherry on the cake, not alternatives for the actual meals that you would want to dig into for compensation of your already committed or about to be committed physically intensive excursion. So remember to not swap these recipes with the actual intake guides for the meal times.

Moreover, desserts are sweet. Or inclined towards the sweet side for the most part. Hence the energy and calories that come with them need to be kept in mind. For a trail or hike or trek, this might sound like a treat, but remember that not only will high amounts of sugar help you digest your food effectively, it will make you energetic while warming up your blood with the sudden rush of sugar. Serve such heavy desserts to children with caution. Also none of these meal recipes or food tips are sugar-free and some may even involve liquor in the cooking process, so which brand and type to use depends upon your audience, their age groups and dietary habits.

Furthermore, always remember, when outing, medical facilities may not be available so check with your companions for allergic reactions to the ingredients and practice these easy meal recipes and simple food tips once at home for an understanding of the equipment, time, method involved as well as the serving sizes for each recipe. Lastly, keep the planet clean and green with adequate arrangements for the appropriate disposal of used items and utensils. Now, let’s hit the menu, before we hit the road.

Tiramisu gone mobile

  • 0.5oz powdered vanilla custard
  • 1.5oz powdered milk
  • 0.5oz sugar
  • 1/3 tablespoon granulated coffee beans
  • 1/3 tablespoon vinegar
  • 1 teaspoon powdered cacao

At home – pack all powdered elements in separate zip-seal bag.

On the trail – Boil quarter of a cup of water, adding the coffee and stirring until well-dissolved and set aside. Add the vinegar, milk and sugar one by one (no order necessary) to one cup of water, boiling until mixture reaches even consistency. Let the stew/mix dry on reduced heat. Removing from the stove, whisk briskly while adding the coffee. Add the vanilla custard while whisking and serve with a drizzle of the cocoa powder.

Servings – 1 adult, 2 children

Rhubab in sugar syrup

  • 8oz rhubarb
  • 6 teaspoons sugar (or as preferred)
  • 1/8 tablespoon powdered vanilla mix
  • 1/3 tablespoon starch
  • 6 tablespoons cream

At home – Pack everything separately. Hit the road.

On the trail

  1. Boil 125ml or half a cup of water adding the rhubab (chopped or diced) and let it sit for a minute.
  2. Then add the dry vanilla mix while stirring, adding sugar with a sprinkle.
  3. Let the mix boil and then reduce the heat, letting it sit for 5 minutes. In a separate pan, add a quarter cup of water, without heating add the starch.
  4. Add to earlier pot while stirring then cook until desired consistency is achieved.
  5. Removing from the stove, allow it to cool. Serve with cream dropped right into it.

Servings – 1 adult, 1 child.

Extras – cream can be replaced or complimented with ice-cream, jam or yogurt.

Strawberry and Rhubarb crunch

  • 6 teaspoons dehydrated granulated rhubarb
  • 6 teaspoons dehydrated (chopped) strawberries
  • 3 teaspoons sugar
  • 8 tablespoons granulated granola

At home – Pack all ingredients separately.

On the trail – Boil 1/4 cup of water before adding the dehydrated rhubarb and strawberries. Allow the dry items to soak in the water before putting it away. Drain the water from the mix or let it boil until most of the water has evaporated. Add the granola directly on top. Serve.

Servings – 1 adult

Extras – can be complimented with ice-cream, jam, cream or yogurt.

Berry granola Crumble

  • 1 cup berries (best to have multiple kinds)
  • 1/3 cup crunchy granola
  • Sugar

At home – If possible, attain fresh berries as opposed to canned/dried.

On the trail – Boil two cups of water and while stirring add the sugar. Once dissolved, add the berries, and after 2-3 minutes, take the pot off of the backpacking stove. Serve with granola toppings or ice cream.

Serves – 2 adults.

Jumble Pudding

  • 2 boxes of chocolate pudding
  • 12oz of powdered milk
  • 2oz chopped pecans or walnuts
  • 2oz cup mini marshmallows

At home – Combine the pudding and powdered milk in a zip lock bag. Carry the nuts and marshmallows in a second bag.

On the trail – Add 2 cups of water to the pudding mix. Top the pudding with the marshmallows and nuts after the pudding has set up.

Servings – 2-4 adults

Simple Dinner Backpacking Recipes Ideas

Are you thinking of packing your backpack again? Going on a hike or a trail? Or better yet, an overnight camping trip? Well, look no further for a nutritional and supplemental guide because you’ve come to the right place. Home to the best backpack recipes on the internet, these mouth watering delicacies will make sure you enjoy a grand, homemade-like, yet easy cooking meal recipes with will make your culinary responsibilities much more simple.

This time, we talk about the dinner recipes and food tips that you will be in definite need of before you hit the sack after a day of trailing, trekking, hiking or even just having reached your camp site and setting up camp. Now let the sun set, let your backpack’s contents out and let your famished companions taste the treats that we are guaranteed to deliver.

A word of caution before we move on, as most reviews about backpacking recipes and matching food tips will focus on a general approach towards nutrition and supplements, this review will focus on dinner meal recipes and food tips. So, bear in mind, that where other reviews made moderate usage of kitchen utensils (such as frying pans and stoves), this review may involve such items more. Nonetheless, the food tips here are nothing short of easy cooking techniques and the meal recipes will focus on a diet meant for going off to sleep after wards as opposed to going on a hike. The following recipes are not as lightweight as other reviews and are meant to compensate for the everyday dinner. First, a word about the whole trip.

Mushroom dirty rice dinner backpacking recipes


As you are the culinary head of your expedition (I’m only assuming because you’re the one reading), make sure you try these recipes at home, for a better understanding of the outcome. Also make sure none of your companions are allergic to the ingredients, because in remote areas immediate medical may not be available. Also, dinner recipes and tips will end with heavier meals compared to other food tips so you are well-nourished after a good night’s sleep. This also means, that we assume, you won’t physically exert yourself after the meal, hence even though a meal recipe or food tip here may interest you for breakfast or for lunchtime, exercise caution with such a trade. And lastly, live up to the obligation of keeping your planet clean and green with proper disposal of all elements involved. Now go and much on!

Noodle broth

  • 1 or 2 packs of noodles (broth noodles, if you can find them, depending on your quantity required, servings will be according to serving size of pack)
  • 3-4oz of peas (snow, pigeon or sugar snap[will add a sweet taste])
  • 3-4oz of cheese (blue, cheddar or other as preferred)
  • Meat/chicken (as desired, quantity varies with amount of noodle packs)

At home – Pack the peas, meat and cheese in separate zip-fresh bags. Prepare meat by marinating as desired. Not preparing it any special way will also do. Chopping the meat is a must if more than one person will be eating.

On the trail – Add noodles to water and bring to a boil until the soup/stew is ready. Drain 90% of the water and collect somewhere for reuse. Add the cheese while stirring and once dissolved, add the (chopped) chicken/meat. Add the water back immediately, and bring to a slight boil. If meat/chicken is tender as desired, add seasonings (from the noodle packs) or those in the extras section (see below). Serve.

Servings – Depends on the number of noodle packs and their respective service size.

Extras – Peppers (Capsicum, Serrano, Madame Janette, black), Chilies (powdered or chopped, Belle, Peter, Serrano), Salt, Garlic, Coriander

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Meat and vegetable rice

  • Rice (quantity according to serving size, refer to your quantity of chicken)
  • Meat/Chicken
  • 1-2 tablespoon of cooking oil (Canola, vegetable as preferred)
  • Vegetables – check out the extra’s section

At home – chop and marinate chicken/meat as desired. No special preparation is necessary. Chop if serving to more than one person. Pack everything separately. chop the vegetables, (marinate) and lightly fry all desired vegetable chopping before dehydrating them in a dehydrator.

On the trail – Prepare the rice, by adding the rice to boiling water and let the kernel blocks break apart and turn tender. Add the chicken/meat and keep stirring until chicken/meat is tender. Add dehydrated/freshly-chopped vegetables to the stew and reduce the heat, until the water dries out. Now serve.

Servings – depends on amount of rice and chicken.

Extras – Capsicum, bell peppers, onions, tomatoes, potatoes (as an alternative for chicken/meat if all consumers are vegetarians), Celery, beans, seeds. Add cheese while cooking for an extra creamy stew texture, aroma and nutrition.

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Mushroom dirty rice

  • 2 dried broth cubes
  • 4oz of water chestnuts
  • 8oz Rice (white, brown as preferred)
  • 1 tablespoon of cooking oil (canola, olive)
  • Canned mushrooms as desired
  • Extras (see right)

At home – Chop or grind chestnuts, depending on preference of texture/taste. Pack all contents in separate zip-fresh bags.

On the trail – Add the oil to the pan and bring to warm temperature before adding mushrooms and your choice of extras for a light fry. Add everything else to a pot with boiling water (should be in accordance with the amount of rice). Once the rice kernel is tender, add the fried vegetables and lower the heat, leaving the pot covered for 7-8 minutes. If water content is present, retain as wanted otherwise discard. Serve.

Serving – Depends on the amount of rice.

Extras – Capsicum, bell peppers, onions, tomatoes, potatoes (as an alternative for chicken/meat if all consumers are vegetarians.), Celery, beans, seeds

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Beans & Rice

  • 2oz rice
  • 2oz beans
  • 1oz corn chips (your favorite brand)
  • 1oz cheese
  • 0.2oz dry ground seasoning (tortilla, taco etc)

At home – Pack all things in separate containers or zip-fresh bags.

On the trail – add water according to quantity of rice and add the rice bringing the whole thing to a boil. When rice is half-tender, pour in the bean. Keep stirring sprinkling the seasoning to keep an even mix. Add grated cheese so that it mixes evenly and add the chips (crushed by hand or not) just before serving to avoid them getting soggy and mushy. Enjoy

Servings – 2-3 adults

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Austrian cornmeal stew

  • 4 tablespoons dry milk
  • 2 Dried meat broth cubes
  • 2 tablespoons of dried cornmeal
  • 2 tablespoons grated cheese
  • 1 tablespoon cooking oil or starch
  • Vegetables – see extras
  • Meat/chicken (if needed)

At home – Combine milk powder and dried cornmeal together with the granulated broth cube and pack together in a zip-lock bag.

On the trail – boil a single cup of water and add the dry milk, dry broth cube and dry cornmeal mixture into it. Keep whisking, reduce heat and let it cook until a stew of desired consistency is attained. Add the grated cheese, stir for another minute and remove from the stove.

Take another pan; add the oil/starch, adding chopped onions, tomatoes and sliced/chopped meat/chicken. Cook just until meat and onion are tender, and then add contents of the other pan to this pan. Whisk and serve while hot.

Servings – 1-2 adult

Extras – Onions, tomatoes, potatoes, Celery

Easy Backpacking Lunch Recipes Ideas

Ready for some new best backpacking recipes? This time, we talk about making your lunch time just as nutritious and easy to prepare as exciting as your trip. Lightweight meals accompanied with food tips for an array of age groups and travel habits. So gear up, for simple but delicious and nutrition packed meal recipes that are just a read away. But as always, the recipes come after a short (or long, depending on your point of view) say about a responsible approach towards cooking while on the go.

First, as always, read the recipes and try them at home for a solid understanding of the equipment, time and effort involved. The serving size listed here is obviously a standardized size but will definitely differ for people of varying appetites (and sizes, no pun intended). Second, the ingredients listed, most prominently processed, canned or packed goods (such as yogurt, peanut butter etc.) may be listed differently at your local store or not available all together. If so, use other alternative products, at least once at home so you know you’ve got yourself covered when on the move. Third, make sure the people traveling with you are not allergic or reactive to the ingredients (or vice versa, since you would rather swap a recipe than a companion).

Lentil Potato Curry Lunch backpacking recipe

In any case, when you’re in the middle of the woods or at the remote camp site, medical aid may not be available easily. As the person responsible for the meal preparation (which is why, I suppose you are talking out the time to read this) it is your responsibility to effectively accommodate everyone’s appetite as well as needs (more important) and wants (less important, but nonetheless, need consideration).

Lastly, a word about lunching and the lunchtime. The lunchtime is for a healthy meal across the first half of the day. This means that whether you’re at the office, or on the trail, your breakfast has run it’s due course and now you need nutrition as well as a healthy amount of it to sustain whatever activity you will be indulging in until you start munching again. The biggest difference between the other meal times and lunchtime is the fact that there is no major rest involved before or after as with breakfast and dinnertime respectively.

Meaning, not only do you need a healthy supplement that your stomach can sustain because it hasn’t just started working after a 9 hour rest but also the kind that will allow you to trek or hike with a stomach full. This is a delicate balance, even more important for careful consideration if you are away from medical and other established caring facilities. With all that said, let’s check out some of the mouth watering delicacies down below.

Lentil Potato Curry

  • 1 table spoon oil (canola, olive, vegetable as preferred)
  • Garlic (for taste, moderate usage)
  • Ginger (for taste, moderate usage)
  • 1/4 teaspoon turmeric
  • 2oz tomatoes
  • 6oz sweet potatoes
  • 3oz red lentils
  • 6oz spinach

At home – Heat the oil, warming it for frying the garlic and ginger (chop both for a fine blend). After this, add the turmeric. You can also add the below listed extras for added flavor and texture (as appropriate). After a minute of frying the mixture (while moving it around the pot), add the tomatoes (cuttings, without the skin for fresh fragrance, with the skin for a thicker texture). Add the finely cut potato (sweet for flavor [recommended], regular for texture).

Add 1 cup of water, before adding the red lentils. Allow the mixture to come to a boil, turn the heat up if needed. Once a boil is achieved, reduce the heat and let the mixture breath for about half an hour before adding the chopped spinach and a dash of salt. Whisk the mixture together for the seasoning to settle and taste.

Add any of the extras for creating an array of aromatic fragrances adding seeds and coriander only if you’re sure that they won’t cause problems. Now dehydrate the mixture, spreading them over nonstick sheets and submitting the laid out mixture to a dehydrator and leave until fully dehydrated. Pack everything into a seal-fresh bag.

On the trail – Add the dehydrated mixture and about 1 cup of water (depending on the amount of your mixture) before letting it boil and simmer sown to a hot and fresh curry. Serve with any assortment of your choice, or eat with a ladle.

Serving – 2 adults, 4-6 children


  • Mustard seeds
  • Coriander
  • Red chilies (for taste)
  • Green chilies (for taste)
  • Cabbage (for nutrition and texture, don’t tell the kids!)

Mixed fruit Oatmeal

  • 3oz oats (or packaged oatmeal)
  • 1/4oz hemp seeds (or chia seeds)
  • 1/4oz cacao nibs
  • 1oz raspberries
  • 1oz almonds
  • 1/8 brick of butter (~1/2oz)

At home – Dry the Raspberries at home in a dehydrator and freeze (otherwise get dried canned raspberries). Pack these, seeds (of your choice, or both), nibs and almond separately in zip-lock bags.

On the trail – Add the oats or oatmeal to corresponding amounts of water, and let it cook until a boil is achieved. Add the brick of butter; stir to get a even mixture. Add water as needed, while stirring and add the almonds, nibs and seeds. Leave for no more than a minute, then let the mixture breath. Add water if the mixture is too thick, or let it boil a bit if the mixture is too thin. Serve when the mixture’s thickness is as preferred.

Servings – 2 adults, 4-5 children

Fruity-veggie Stew

  • 1 fully grown courgette or marrow
  • 1 single-sized dried broth pack
  • 2oz instant coconut milk powder
  • 3oz couscous
  • 41/2oz red lentils
  • 1 tablespoon yellow curry powder
  • 1 tablespoon paprika

At home – Gather all the ingredients and pack separately in zip-lock bags. Then, hot your trail.

On the trail – Boil a cup of water and add to it (peeled, diced) courgette. Decrease the temperature, and let the mix boil to a tender texture. Add salt (and any spices, as preferred, look at the extras). It is advised to add more seasoning than required, as the couscous will certainly absorb most of the seasoning and leave a bland taste after.

Keep stirring over the stove, then add the instant coconut milk powder until a stew is formed. Keep stirring, and add couscous, whisking for an even mix. Turning the stove down, let the mixture simmer down without taking of the lid for about 10 mins. Now serve and enjoy.

Servings – 4 adults

Extras – cumin, spices, thyme (all for taste and balancing out the couscous presence).

Cheese filled pepperoni tortilla

  • 4-8 lumps of tomato ketchup
  • 1 teaspoon dried oregano
  • 1 teaspoon of oil(canola, olive, vegetable as preferred)
  • Packaged tortilla
  • 1 small sized brick of cheese (Cheddar, Blue)
  • Packed pepperoni (as required)

At home – Pack everything. Hit the road.

On the trail – Add water (half in quantity to the ketchup). Add oregano and whisk briskly. Heat the oil on a frying pan and let it warm up. Add the tortilla for a quick fry and turn over for both sides to get a good golden brown crisp. Add the ketchup-oregano mix on to the upside and evenly spread it. Grate the cheese over the spread and wait for it to melt and settle, adding the pepperoni right on top of it. Flip half of the tortilla on its side, and flip once or twice, to avoid burns. Taking it of the frying pan, cut into servings as deemed appropriate (depending on children/adults).

Servings – Depends on the tortillas and amount of pepperoni

Energy cookies

  • 15-20oz biscuit mix
  • 2oz dry milk
  • 1/2 teaspoons of parsley
  • 2 tablespoons of corn kernals (dried and ground)
  • 2oz Parmesan cheese

At home – Pack everything and hit the road.

On the trail – Add the milk powder and biscuit mix, adding 1/2 a cup of water into while stirring the mixture. Shape cookies with hands and let it cook on the frying pan. keep turning until golden brown and crisp. Serve and enjoy.

Servings – Depends on size of cookies ~ dozen cookies.

Note: Since we are talking about lunches, the following recipes may make more than moderate use of utensils such as a frying pan and a stove, which almost every backpacker takes with them, but we’re neglected in other articles for the sake of logistical and operable efficacy and simplicity. Happy munching!

Breakfast Recipes Ideas For Backpacking and Camping

Welcome back to the best backpacking recipes series for simple, on-the-go meal recipes. This article focuses on preparing easy meals for the morning breakfast and other food tips to help you take your homemade like nutritional supplements with you, right in your backpack. So let’s go ahead and talk about breakfast needs and what you can do with some simple ingredients and easy to follow cooking instructions for your home and on the trail.

First things first, the breakfast is THE most important meal of the day. Any regular breakfast taker knows this from first hand experiences of having missed out on even a single day’s breakfast. This basically means that you should be very careful with your diet plan especially if you’re on a overnight camping trip, waking up to a scheduled hike or trail. Having a lightweight, but well-balanced and nutritious breakfast will make sure that you don’t push your empty stomach to its limits, all the while making sure that what you ate allows your stomach to regulate the blood flow to the rest of your body after having been at rest for the long night.

breakfast meal recipes for backpacking or camping

On top of that, the stomach’s regulation of blood for the process of digestion will deplete the rest of your body of the needed blood (for your hike or other physical exercise) hence the lighter and more nutritious your meal, the bigger the favor you’re doing your stomach.

Moving on, having breakfast also allows your body to “wake up” because certain parts of your body are in direct control of your subconscious or their natural design by default. The breakfast being submitted to your stomach, allows the stomach (the central processor of your body’s nutritional intake) to call on the aid and assistance of any and all parts and processes involved in digestion, specifically calling them out of their “sleep mode” after 6-9 hours of consistent sleep and rest.

Keeping all the above in mind, a last note on responsibility. Make sure the recipes sit well with your companions and don’t contain items that may cause someone allergies or reactions. Also, dispose of all the utensils that you use properly keeping the plant clean and green. Now go ahead and check out the yummy treats for your early morning rise.

Mashed potatoes, almonds and honey

  • 2oz potatoes
  • 2 tablespoons of honey
  • 1/2oz almonds

At home – Peel (if desired) the potatoes and boil them in water until mushy. Mash the potatoes and seal in a zip-fresh bag. Crush the almonds or leave them whole as preferred.

On the trail – Boil the potatoes if you didn’t before (requires mini-stove etc.). Once mushy, mash the potatoes, add the honey and almonds, stir together to make sure the honey reaches every ounce of mush. Pick up a spoon and enjoy.

Extra – Add other kinds of nuts, almonds should stay, unless they will cause allergies or reactions. Almonds have digestive enhancers and are a common treat.

Crystallized Honey Yogurt scramble

  • 1 yogurt cup (Flavored or not)
  • 1/2 cup mix of dry fruits
  • 3 tablespoons of Honey

At home – Either freeze the teaspoons of honey and crush into granules, or find the granules settled in a jar of honey after a few days of opening it. Store the granules in a zip-lock.

On the trail – Add the granules to the yogurt with the dry fruits and enjoy.

Extra – If children are joining in on the treat, chocolate chips or strawberry/banana slices will have them licking the bottom of the cup!

Serving – 1 adult or 2 children

Cookie dough snack bars

  • 8oz cashew nuts
  • 0.1oz salt
  • 0.1oz cinnamon
  • 2-2.5oz Maple syrup
  • 0.5-1oz Vanilla extract

At home

  1. Add cashews, salt, and cinnamon to a blender and blend until fully chopped.
  2. Add the vanilla extract. Whilst stirring, add the maple syrup. If the mix is thick, add a bit of water or more syrup to ease the mix.
  3. Finally roll the mix into 2-inch rolls (or longer, fewer rolls) and wrap each of them in a plastic wrap.

On the trail – Pull out, hand over and dig in.

Extra – If children are going to be eating too, adding chopped strawberry or banana chunks will up definitely help finish them faster. Add chocolate chips if preferred.

Servings – depends on the size of the rolls you roll. The quantities mentioned should make about 4 2-inch rolls

French Toast

  • 2 slices of bread
  • 1 egg
  • Tasting of your choice (white or brown sugar, cinnamon, honey)

At home – Not much, just pack the things.

On the trail

  1. Scramble the egg and immerse the slices of bread in the scramble.
  2. Use about half a tablespoon of cooking oil to a heating frying pan and fry the egg-covered toasts to the pan.
  3. After giving each side a single turn, add the tasting of your choice right on top.
  4. Sprinkle the sugar, cinnamon or honey granules (if crystallized otherwise spread right before serving).

Extras – Any fruit extract can be used instead of honey if the above tastings are not desired.

Servings – Two toasts make a single serving for both adults and children. Adults may need more as these are easy to eat and quick to digest.

Note – This recipe makes use of cooking utensils.

Blueberry Almond Quinoa

  • 1/3 cup dehydrated quinoa
  • 2oz blueberries
  • 2oz almonds
  • 1oz cinnamon
  • Milk (powdered or regular)
  • 1/2oz sugar

At home – Not much, just pack the things.

On the trail – If milk is powdered, add water to the pan, then start adding the milk as you stir. If milk is regular liquid, let it heat. Start adding the rest of the contents while stirring, just after the liquid fill gets above lukewarm. Finally let the mixture settle and cool for 5-10 mins before munching it all away.

Serving – 1-2 adult or 2-4 children

Furthermore, the having oily foods or smoothies and milkshakes are always going to be heavier and more time-consuming in digesting as compared to solid foods that get chewed and hence are already mushy when submitted to your stomach for further processing. This allows the stomach to develop adequate quantities of stool as the body demands. This may come off as disgusting, but any serious hiker or camper will testify to the difficulty of digesting while hiking or simply walking with a belly full of liquids (even if it’s just water, which is much lighter than a milkshake).

One last thing, when you take fluids in access, the stomach will most likely produce a significant amount of urine, the passing of which will allow minerals and vitamins to get excreted without being properly or completely utilized.