Camp Cooking Gear Guide—Build the Ultimate Camp Kitchen!

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Great camping food starts with having the right equipment in your camp kitchen. In this article, we share all the essential camp cooking gear for car camping.

Megan cooking on a propane stove at a campsite.

What camping cooking gear do you recommend? What equipment do I need to cook your recipes? Ever since we started Fresh Off The Grid, people have asked us what camp cooking equipment they should get to get started.

There are so many camp cooking gadgets and gizmos out there, that it’s hard to know what’s worth it and what’s not. So we put together our list of must-have essential camp cooking gear (as well as a couple of nice-to-haves!)

With this gear, not only will you be able to cook all of the car camping recipes we share on Fresh Off The Grid, but your overall enjoyment of the outdoors will be increased significantly. 

So if you’re new to camping or looking to update your existing camp kitchen, you’ve come to the right place. Let’s get started!

This list is tailored for when you’re car camping–driving up to your campsite and not having to lug gear far distances. If you’re interested in lightweight backpacking, check out this post with the best backpacking cooking kits, which features gear for when you’re cooking miles from the nearest road! 

Our must-have camp cooking essentials

Camp stove

It doesn’t get any more fundamental than a camp stove. But with dozens of different models, finding the perfect stove can be a challenge!

Over the years we’ve seen plenty of super “innovative” stove designs come and go, but we prefer to stick with the classic 2-burner propane stove. They’re versatile, allowed everywhere (even during most fire bans), use widely available fuel, and operate just like your home range.

Camp Chef Everest 2x Camping Stove

Camp Chef Everest

The Camp Chef Everest 2x is the best camping stove we’ve used! This stove has two powerful burners with great flame control, so you can cook just about anything you can cook in your home kitchen. Its durable design and materials mean this camp stove will last you for years of camping trips.

Coleman Classic Camping Stove

Coleman Classic 

If you’re shopping on a budget, look no further than the Coleman Classic Propane Stove. This is the 2-burner stove we launched Fresh Off The Grid with and it powered us through our first year on the road! The design hasn’t changed in years, and while it lacks some of the bells and whistles of newer models (like a self-ignitor), it’s still a really solid stove at an unbeatable price.

Hands reaching into a blue cooler full of ice to pick up a drink can

Camp cooler

Since investing in a cooler for car camping, the quality and freshness of our meals have improved tremendously. Also, cold beer! Who can argue with that? While the cooler market has come a long way in recent years, the truth is: you don’t need to spend hundreds of dollars to get a great quality product.

RTIC 45 Cooler product image

Best value: RTIC 65

RTIC’s lineup of rotomolded coolers match the performance of other brands but with a more reasonable price tag (comparatively).

Coleman cooler

Budget pick: Coleman 316 Cooler

For most weekend car camping trips, you probably don’t need a high-end cooler as long as you use enough ice (aim for twice the amount of ice as food). This Coleman cooler will get the job done for a few days, and it costs less than $100.

Igloo Trailmate Journey Camping Cooler

Best wheeled cooler: Igloo Trailmate Journey 

Booked a “walk-up” campsite? Want to bring the cooler down to the beach? A cooler with some serious roller wheels, like the Igloo Trailmate, can really come in handy. Now you can bring the cooler along with you off-the-beaten-path without throwing out your back!

Check out our guide on How To Pack a Cooler Like a PRO so you can get the absolute best performance out of whatever cooler you own!

Water storage

Being able to store a decent amount of water close to your campsite is an absolute must. Not only for drinking but for cooking and washing dishes. A good water storage container can make your life at camp so much easier.

Igloo Water Jug

Igloo Water Cooler

We’ve owned countless cheap camping water jugs, water cubes, and jerry cans over the years and they have all failed. Instead, we recommend using what every construction crew and Little League coach has been using for decades: an Igloo water cooler. They’re tough, won’t leak, are insulated, come in various sizes, and most of all they’re very affordable. If you have the space, this is a great option. 

Sea to Summit Watercell

Sea To Summit Watercell X 

The Sea To Summit Watercell X is a durable and flexible water storage solution that actually works. While it’s available in a variety of sizes, we suggest getting the largest model (20 liter) for car camping since it can collapse when not in use. It features a wide mouth cap for easy filling, integrated straps so can be hung up, and gravity-powered water pressure can be released via a flow-controlled spigot or shower head attachment. We own this product and would highly recommend it.

A cast iron skillet on a camping stove

Camp cookware

We highly recommend picking up a few pieces of dedicated camp cookware. Not only will this prevent you from accidentally dinging up your nice home cookware, but it will make cooking at the campsite so much more enjoyable.

The good news is you don’t need to break the bank here. We don’t think you need to buy one of those all-in-one camping cook sets, which are expensive and can have superfluous items–instead, build your own tailored to how you will actually cook on your camping trips. All you need is a few essential pots and pans to get started.

Cast iron skillet

Lodge Cast Iron Skillet 

Cast iron cookware can be used either on a camp stove or over a campfire. They have a naturally non-stick surface, offer excellent heat retention, and are virtually indestructible. We absolutely love cooking on cast iron and think it’s a must for any camp kitchen setup!

We are big fans of Lodge cast iron skillets because they are well-made and very reasonably priced. The 10-inch skillet is ideal for two people, while the 12-inch skillet is better suited for 4 people. 

GSI Bugaboo Frypan

GSI Bugaboo Series

Whether or not this is an “essential” piece of camp cooking equipment is debatable. You can get by without it. But if you are cooking scrambled eggs, pancakes, salmon, or anything else delicate, then there is no substitute for a good non-stick skillet.

We have burned through (in some cases, literally) a few nonstick pans over the years, but we have been very impressed with the durability of the GSI Outdoors Bugaboo Frypans. When using non-stick, be sure to only use silicone or wood utensils to preserve the finish.

GSI Escape Pot product image

GSI Escape Pot

The GSI Escape Pot is great–it collapses when not in use to save space in your gear box. It features a vented lid that doubles as a strainer and the metal base is designed to conduct heat for more efficient cooking. No, you can’t use it over a campfire, but we think it’s a solid piece of cookware–it comes with us on all of our camping and van trips!

Cast iron dutch oven

Lodge Dutch Oven

A Dutch oven is one of the most versatile pieces of camp cooking equipment you can own. Sauté, steam, boil, fry, and bake – if you can imagine it, you can probably make it in a Dutch oven. If you are brand new to camping, you can probably get by without one, but it’s definitely the gateway into making the really fun stuff.

We recommend you pick up a Lodge Camping Dutch Oven. The 10” (4 quarts) is great for 2-3 people. The 12” (6 quarts) is great for 4-6 people. They are reasonably priced and do a fantastic job. 

Interested in Dutch oven cooking? We have an entire Dutch Oven 101 article that will teach you everything you need to know to get started! 

Omnia camping oven

Omnia Stove Top Oven 

The Omnia Stove Top Oven has been one of the best “upgrades” we have ever made to our camp kitchen setup. Unlike a Dutch oven, which requires wood embers or charcoal in order to bake, the Omnia oven only needs a burner from your camp stove!

With just a click of the stove, you’re ready to bake! The ability to quickly and easily bake cinnamon rolls, fresh bread, or a tray of nachos has significantly expanded our camp cooking abilities.

If you’re interested in learning more about the Omnia Stove Top Oven (how it works and how to use it) we have a complete tutorial on it here.

Pie Iron product image

Rome Pie Iron

Okay, okay, so this isn’t a camp cooking essential per se, but it’s just so much fun we had to include it! Decadent triple-decker grilled cheeses, delicious hand pies, and homemade pizza hot pockets are just some of the amazing campfire snacks you can make using a Pie Iron.

We recently purchased a Rome Pie Iron (they are not expensive) and just had so much fun with it. It felt like being a kid again. We don’t know why it makes us so happy, but it just does.

Cooking utensils, knives, and accessories

There are many camp kitchen accessories that only reveal themselves to be essential after you’ve had the misfortune of forgetting them. That is why we are huge advocates of buying dedicated camping kitchen utensils that are stored separately. Rifling through your kitchen drawers right before a trip is exactly how you forget the all-critical can opener or spatula!

Colorful kitchen knives

Knife Set with Covers

We can’t stress enough the importance of having full-sized knives when camping. Small folding knives are fine for cheese plates, but if you want to do any serious food prep – safely and efficiently – we highly recommend picking up some quality knives for your camp kitchen.

We recommend this Amazon Basics knife set for a couple of reasons: 1.) They are super affordable, so picking up a set specifically for camping isn’t such a big financial hit. 2.) They’re stainless steel, so they can be easily sharpened. 3.) Each knife comes with its own fully enclosed sheath. Not only does this protect the blade from dulling when you toss it into the camp storage box, but it also keeps your fingers safe when unpacking everything.

ThermPro product image

Instant Read Thermometer 

If you’re new to cooking outdoors, it can be very helpful to know – exactly – the temperature of a piece of meat, or, the inside of your Dutch oven. Until you develop the senses to go by feel, it’s better to know. 

This instant-read thermometer is a great way to take the guesswork out of whether that steak is finished cooking or not. It’s fairly affordable, comes with two heatproof probes, and has a built-in alarm. This is the instant-read thermometer we own and use regularly.

Assorted Utensils

While there are plenty of camp cooking utensil sets on the market, we find most of them to be cheaply made and include a lot of superfluous items. The same goes for silverware: the camping versions are just more expensive and literally do the same thing as normal silverware. 

Our suggestions: think of the utensils you’ll likely use and just buy a dedicated camping set of each. A thrift store is a great place to look or check out IKEA. Here few items to consider: 

  • Silverware (forks, knives, spoons)
  • Tongs (metal and/or silicone) 
  • Spatula (metal and/or silicone) 
  • Serving spoon
  • Ladle
  • Wooden Spoons
  • Can Opener
  • Bottle Opener / Corkscrew
  • Flat Metal Skewers
  • Box Grater
  • Cutting Board

Campfire cooking accessories

Campfire cooking has a lot of crossover with backyard grilling. So if you do a lot of home BBQ-ing, then some of this might be familiar to you. Still, there are a few accessories we find to be particularly useful to have at a campsite. 

Grill gloves product image

Grill Armor Heat Resistant Gloves

We highly recommend picking up some heat-resistant gloves. Now you can pick up cast iron skillets without fear, adjust campfire grill grates, and even rearrange smoldering logs in the fire by hand. If you do a lot of cooking over a campfire, these gloves are a must! 

We’ve used gardening gloves, welders mitts, and oven mitts in the past, but none compare to these Grill Armour Heat Resistant Gloves. The heat protection they offer is unbelievable. But just be sure not to get them wet – which can produce scalding hot steam inside the glove.

Get 10% off by using the code “FRESH10” on the Grill Armor Gloves website!

Folding chimney starter product image

Charcoal Chimney Starter 

This collapsible portable chimney can get your coal going in minutes without the use of noxious-smelling lighter fluid. We own this Campmaid version, which will nest inside a 12” Dutch oven and holds up to 45 briquettes. If you are looking for more capacity, consider this version by RedCamp.

Folding grill product image

Portable Grill

While most campgrounds have campfires with grates, their condition can be less than appealing. This portable grill can be placed on top of the campground grill grate (with the legs collapsed) or used on its own (when free-standing). This can be particularly useful when free camping on public lands, where there are no grill grates that accompany fire pits.

Breakfast hash on a blue enamelware camping plate next to a cast iron skillet


Ceramic plates from home are generally too fragile for a campsite, so we think it’s worth investing in some dedicated outdoor tableware.

A set of green dishes

Non-breakable dishes

Choose dishes that are durable and non-breakable. We like this set from Target–it includes everything you need, is inexpensive, and comes in some fun colors.

Crow Canyon Enamelware Set

Crow Canyon Dinner Set

If you would like a more refined “Sunset Magazine” look to your tableware, Crow Canyon Enamelware offers a variety of very modern-looking designs.

Megan using an aeropress to make a cup of coffee. A camp stove and kettle are in frame on the table.

Camp coffee maker

This is one of our favorite sections! There are SO many different ways to make coffee while camping. But what’s important is that you have a way that works for you and your group size. 

If you’re interested in hearing about all the options available, we have the ultimate guide to Camp Coffee. However, here we will recommend our personal favorite methods:

Aeropress product image

AeroPress Coffee Maker

This is our #1 favorite way to make coffee. A combination of a pour-over, French press, and a pneumatic press, the Aeropress is an innovative brew method that delivers incredibly rich and smooth coffee.

It compresses the grounds into a small puck, making cleanup a cinch. We’ve been using the Aeropress to make our coffee every morning (at camp and at home!) for the past few years. Since this method produces one cup of coffee at a time, it’s best for two people.

GSI Kettle


A kettle is a great thing to have at a campsite. Not only does it allow you to boil water for tea, coffee, or hot chocolate, but it can be really useful when washing dishes. Just warm up a little water and pour as needed. Tragically our favorite stainless steel kettle by GSI has been discontinued, but they still make the Halulite Tea Kettle (a hard anodized aluminum model). This kettle comes in a 1qt and a larger 1.8qt version.

Eurolux Percolator


In our opinion, the best way to make A LOT of coffee for larger groups is to use a stovetop percolator. It gets the most out of your grounds, the glass dome lets you know when the coffee is done, and the coffee can be kept warm by simmering over a very low flame. You can also get it all set up the morning before, so all you need to do is stumble out of your tent and turn on the burner.

For a large-capacity stove top percolator, we recommend the EuroLux 12-Cup Percolator. Nearly every percolator on the market has some little quirk that people seem not to like, but we think this one minimizes them the best it can. We also really like the wood handle which won’t melt or burn your hand if placed over a campfire.

Coffee mug product image

Insulated Coffee Mug

While this isn’t a true “essential”, we can’t imagine camping without this. An insulated camping mug makes a world of difference. Now we can leisurely sip our coffee all morning long without accidentally burning our hands or rushing to consume it before it gets cold. It has definitely brought us much joy.

Not too big and not too small, Hydro Flask makes a great vacuum-sealed camping mug. They come in a bunch of cool colors so you can really brighten up your morning routine. We own these mugs and highly recommend them.

Camp kitchens and cook stations

While nearly every established campground comes with a picnic table, it’s just nice to have a separate dedicated cook station. Something that’s at counter level height and can be placed somewhere convenient. It’s also really nice to be able to sit down at the table to eat once the meal is ready, instead of having to hastily break down the kitchen setup just to have a place to sit.

GCI Slim Fold Camping Kitchen

GCI Outdoor Slim-Fold Outdoor Cook Station

This collapsible outdoor cook station folds up into a super slim profile, making it easy to transport. The cooking surface stands at 32 inches, which is standard counter height, so you don’t have to hunch over. The foldable side extensions provide ample storage space for prep work, utensils, and ingredients.

GCI Master Cook Camping Kitchen

GCI Outdoor Master Cook Portable Folding Camp Kitchen

This GCI Master Cook is a more full-featured version of the cook station mentioned above. It includes a much-expanded work surface, an overhead lantern hook, and a soft-fabric sink with a drain. All of which collapses down into a remarkably slim profile.

Clean-up and dishwashing

Cleaning up is probably everyone’s least favorite part of camp cooking. It is what it is. But with the right setup, dishwashing can be a much better and much faster experience for everyone involved. 

Pop up trash can

Pop-Up Trash Can

First things first, this whole hanging a plastic bag off a tree for a trash can has got to stop. It’s impossible to dump anything into it, the bag invariably tears at the worst possible time, plus it’s a field day for yellow jackets. No more!

We recently switched to this Coghlan pop-up trash can (into which we place a trash bag liner) and it has made a world of difference. Now we can place the trash somewhere convenient, we can easily dump scraps into it, and when we’re not using it, we put the lid down and keep the bugs out. When we get back home, we can collapse it down and put it in our camp storage bin.

Two folding camp sinks

Collapsible Sink

Unless the campground you are staying at has a designated dishwashing station, the expectation is that you wash your dishes at your campsite. The best way to accomplish this is with a portable, collapsible sink.

We recommend these collapsible sink buckets. They’re really durable, stand up with or without water, and collapse down flat. The 4-gallon version is the perfect size.

Bottle of Steramine


After washing your dishes, add one of these Steramine tablets to your rinse bucket to disinfect against bacteria and viruses. It’s more effective than old-fashioned bleach and much gentler on your skin. 150 tablets come in a bottle, so you should be good for the next couple of camping seasons!

black and red pan scrapers

Pot Scraper

Many people are intimidated by how to clean a cast-iron skillet, but ever since we picked up one of these cast-iron Lodge Pan Scrapers, clean-up has been a breeze. Just scrape it out under warm water, dry completely, and lightly oil. That’s all you need to do.

Camping Sink Bucket

Collapsible Drying Rack 

Similar to the sink bucket, this collapsible drying rack is a great place to dry your dishes after you’ve got them all cleaned up. It comes with an angled drain pan that can be used to drain water off the side of the table.

Organization and storage

Keeping your various cookware, dishware, and camping pantry foodstuffs organized has got to be one of the biggest challenges of any camp kitchen. Taking a moment to get set up with a good system can really elevate your entire camping experience.

Action packer product image

Action Packer

When it comes to storage bins, nothing really compares to the Action Packer. They are super durable, strong enough to sit on, come with heavy-duty latches, and are made in the USA. We own a few Action Packers and use them for our camp kitchen gear, pantry food, and our miscellaneous campsite gear.

Kitchenaid food containers

Rubbermaid Sealable Food Containers 

We use Tupperware reusable food containers all the time and think they are an absolute camp kitchen essential! We highly recommend these Rubbermaid containers, which have an airtight/watertight gasket, a tight locking latch system, and come in a variety of sizes.

Here are just a few of the many ways these containers can improve your camp cooking experience:

  1. At home, you can use them to store chopped veggies, marinate meats, homemade sauces & dips, and pre-portion out bulk supplies (like rice or flour) so you don’t have to bring the whole bag with you. This is also a great way to discard excess food “packaging” at home, instead of having to deal with it at the campsite. 
  2. Use them to pack your cooler! Everything in the cooler is eventually going to get wet, so sealing your hot dogs in a waterproof container is a must! 
  3. No more food waste! Leftovers are no problem if you have a few resealable containers with you. Just seal it up, put it back into the cooler, and the next day heat it up in a skillet for lunch!
Assorted Rezip Bags

ReZip Bags  

We’re committed to reducing single-use plastic wherever we can, which is why we’re so happy that we found these (Re)zip reusable baggies. They’re perfect for storing all types of food: hiking snacks, pancake mix, blocks of cheese, etc. They have a water-tight seal, multiple sizes, and most importantly: they are way cheaper than some of the alternative brands!

Egg case product image

Egg Holder

There are a lot of bogus, borderline gimmicky camping accessories out there, but an egg holder is actually worth it. We lost a lot of good eggs out there before we decided to get one of these.

hungry for more?

Now that you’re set with all your camping cooking gear, you’ll need some great camping recipes to get started with!

Check out these easy camping meals, Dutch oven recipes, one-pot camping meals, great camping breakfast ideas, and our favorite camping desserts.


  1. Hi. Thanks for the post. I’d be curious to know how this might have evolved now 11 months in! If time permits to reply or perhaps, and better yet, update post, this reader would be entirely grateful! Thanks for doing what you do! Amanda

    1. Hi Amanda! We are actually working on updating this soon! While things have evolved over the last year, for the most part nothing major has changed. I’d say the biggest difference is that we switched out that enamel pot for a Dutch oven, and then a few small things here and there. We’ll have our updated setup posted in the next month 🙂

    2. Hey Amanda! So we just updated this whole list yesterday. Removed some items ( that after this summer we decided we can’t really vouch for anymore) and added a bunch of new ones. Consolidated some sections, expanded others, and added photos to make it easier to search.

  2. Hey guys, great web site, very inspiring for my future motorcycling journeys
    Coming up starting in spring 2017…. can’t wait.
    Really appreciate you sharing your experiences….
    Peace & love to all fellow brethrens of the roads less traveled!

  3. G. Brumfield says:

    I don’t camp very often, but I’ve been wishing that I could find a way to carry embers with me, so that when I got to the next campsite, I didn’t have to light a fire from scratch.

    1. carry some cotton balls and vaseline, much safer than driving around with hot embers

  4. Thanks guys for providing little bit experience of camping. I never went for it but always wonder how it feel. Thanks for sharing some experience and thoughts. This is really great!!

  5. Coffee can change everyone’s mind into peaceful nature.

  6. wow, after reading this now I want to go out camping. Am gonna look for good camping sites nearby…here in India, there are few and far.

  7. Thanks for sharing such a wonderful info

  8. I never went for it but always wonder how it feel. Thanks for sharing some experience and thoughts

  9. Hi,

    Love your site! Your passion shines through for sure. Best of luck!

  10. Awesome guide!
    Probably one of the best I have read:-)
    I really need a aeropress coffee maker!!!
    Thanks for the inspiration!

  11. joel centeno says:

    This is a great article. Nicely organized and very clear. I am just getting into camping and when looking at tips, products, gear, etc. your head can explode with some much info out there. I like the way this article explains what you really need, I just made my list and going to the store (and ordered some stuff online too), thanks to this article I feel more confident on what I need to get. Thanks for sharing, awesome work!

  12. You could wrap clear packaging tape around the outside of your Nalgenes to keep the measurements from rubbing off.

  13. Thank you for this blog! My husband and I are new to camping and this site has helped a ton!

  14. great article. agree with all the positive comments above and appreciate the effort and thought. I have referenced several times in my effort to update and enhace my setup for month+ trip from CA to Teton to Yellowstone to Glacier in September.

  15. I love the organization in this article, it is well written as well. We operate camping safaris in Uganda and finding equipment has been a nightmare. We will use the references here.

  16. If you are into Dutch Oven Cooking, I feel the Maer lid lifter is a must. It gives you the ultimate control and holds up really well.

    1. Thanks for the suggestion. Never heard of the Mair lifter before, but it looks great.

  17. Coffee: I take whole bean and a Zassenhaus hand mill when camping. I used to use one of those 3-cup stovetop percolators, but am switching to a pour-over cone & natural brown filters for quicker, easier clean-up.

  18. Sea-Summit now also offers a collapsible cone for drip coffee. It has a fine mesh, but I still use paper inside. More options! Strictly Organic coffee roaster in Bend, OR. is one of the few places where you can get Ethiopian Yirgacheffe…As an former coffee roaster myself, that is one of the finest coffees in the world….don’t tell anyone, the crop is not very large 😉


    1. We’ll have to check out that Sea-to-Sumit collapsible cone. And we definitely won’t swing by Strictly to inquire about that coffee. ????

  19. Paul Jackson says:

    One thing I would add is a meat thermometer. Especially useful when you’re drunk in the dark!

    1. I think you’re right. Why guess if your food is done when you can know. We added it to the list. Thanks for the suggestion.

  20. That’s a great article! I have also planned to go for a hill camping, can you please suggest anything related to camping in hilly areas?

    1. Thanks Pat! Our biggest suggestion for cooking anywhere there is uneven ground is to make sure you have a table or camp stove with adjustable legs. It’s really hard to find anything level at a normal campground, nevermind if camping in the hills. So yeah, find adjustable legs for your table and camp stove.

  21. We LOVE LOVE LOVE your recipes! Your kitchen gear list is pretty good too! I would just mention that the lid of your Dutch oven can double as a skillet, we find a tortilla warmer comes in SUPER handy if cooking in batches (for lots of people or multiple menu items that need to stay warm) and anyone serious about camping should consider building a patrol box (aka chuck wagon) w/legs and fold out counter space that houses all camp kitchen gear! It’s a game changer!!!

    1. Thank you so much! We just updated this article to mention that a Dutch lid makes for a great skillet lid too. Megan’s father actually just built out his own chuckwagon from scratch and now we’re super jealous.

  22. Great list! I needed to update some of my gear and will definitely be checking out some of your recommendations here. It’s been a while since I’ve been in the outdoors and sadly, my gear stash is majorly lacking now. Thanks!

  23. Going off grid and road trip to outback Australia in 2020. I am loving your camping ideas and recipes. Very keen to try prior to trip! Sonya

  24. This is a great list! However, may I recommend adding some products that make staying clean while camping easier? I’m always looking for new recommendations to get the grime off at the end of a long day of hiking! 

  25. How about a Chuck Box to carry all this kitchen gear in. Got any good ideas?

  26. Allison Travers says:

    I think it is important to remember that you can use lightweight backpacking gear for car camping but you cannot use car camping gear for backpacking.Too heavy! If you are interested in both, go lightweight!! It might be more expensive but you save money by not having two sets of gear. Been there, done that.

  27. This is a fantastic guide! I had to convert from my single, ultralight-backpacking gram weenie ways to car camping with the girls, and this guide was invaluable. I do have to throw a plug in for the Sea To Summit series of collapsible water bags though…bombproof so far and fold easily into the camp kitchen tote. The ol’ classic Igloo is just to big for an SUV ????

    1. Thanks for the suggestion, we’ll have to give Sea To Summit’s water bags a look!

  28. Recently bought a Kelly Kettle, and it’s a brilliant addition. Sooo much faster to boil water for tea and dishwashing. Can also be used to cook on. Highly recommend.

  29. Hi guys, awesome post. Especially the Aeropress tip. I have one that I use at home and for some reason never thought of taking it away camping. I have always used one of those little stove top ones that you put the water in the bottom and the coffee in the top, Aeropress makes so much more sense. Lighter, quicker and way less hassle.



  30. Don Marthens says:

    We are about to be first time Dutch oven campers. Your list of camping essentials and recipes are going to be a great help. Thank you for your website I plan to return your site for more information. Thank you and good camping to you.

  31. This is a great informative article. Thank youl

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