The RV Cookbook: Over 100 Quick, Easy, and Delicious Recipes to Enjoy on the Road
You Can Eat Like Royalty While on the Road If you are one of the record number of Americans hitting the open road in a recreational vehicle, these innovative and mouthwatering recipes will become family favorites on (and off) the road. The RV Cookbook is the perfect road map to no-fuss, great-tasting meals. Stocked with simple recipes, this one-of-a-kind cookbook emphasizes easy-to-prepare yet tasty recipes covering breakfasts, hot and cold lunches, snacks, grill and foil bakes, one-pot meals, special dinners, desserts, drinks, more. Inside you'll find easy and delicious recipes for: ·Pot Roast with Onions and Root Vegetables ·Garlic Salmon in Foil ·Good Sam Club Sandwich ·Breakfast Burritos ·Simple Enchilada Sauce ·Asian Chicken Salad ·Baked Beans ·Pepperoni Pizza ·Easy Banana-Spice Muffins ·Chocolate Chip Pan Cookies ·And many, many more! You'll also find shopping tips, pantry-stocking hints, and ideas for creating the perfect kitchen for life on the road (or on a boat or in any small space)!
Impractical for many RVers
By Book Enthusiast - October 3, 2004
I found this book totally impractical and a waste of money for cooking in a small RV. It might be okay for the person with a 40 foot motorhome with a complete kitchen and all the comforts of home. Many of the recipes contain ingredients that I don't even keep at home. Access to perishables and fresh produce is assumed although the authors mention cooking in the middle of the Mohave Desert in the Introduction. Who takes cloth napkins on a camping trip (and where do you wash them)? A much more useful book is "Easy RV Recipes: Easy Recipes for the Traveling Cook" by Ferne Holmes.
By N. Cox - September 10, 2005
As an experienced cook and new RV owner, I was excited to see this book advertised and quickly bought a copy. However, I was quickly disappointed.
The authors began well, by giving tips for stocking your RV's pantry. But how many of us would take such things as molasses, seeds, balsamic vinegar, and tarami? The picture of the authors show them in a small VW Eurovan camper. There just isn't room in a small RV for such space-wasters. I would suggest starting with salt, pepper, and sugar, and expanding from there. Also, many of the recipes require an oven. Small RVs (like mine) don't have an oven.
To at least give the book a fair try, I picked out what I thought were the five best recipes to try on my family. With the exception of one, they voted thumbs-down on all of them, and asked me not to make them again!
In fairness, all of us have our own favorites, and this cookbook might appeal to those who frequent health food stores and have a lot... read more
A Real Let Down
By Jim - March 6, 2008
As an experienced cook who is new to RVing, I thought this would be the perfect book for my roadside adventures.
The book got off to a great start (so I thought) with the lists of equipment. As I read through the lists, I discovered just how impractical they were. If you're concerned with the amount of weight you are hauling in your RV, you don't even want to consider taking a pressure cooker, toaster oven, hibachi, food processor, blender and several other items that they list.
They recommend stocking the pantry and refrigerator with an equally wide variety of less than practical items like red curry paste, sesame oil among others. Other "great" suggestions include taking cloth napkins as not to waste paper. We've used nothing but cloth napkins for years at home for this very reason, but on a 3 week RV excursion with limited access to laundry, how practical is that?
As for the recipes - none of them are anything that can't be found in the average... read more
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