10 Camping Food Containers You Need for Your Outdoor Adventure
Whether you're spending a week in the wilderness or heading out for a day hike, these camping food containers are the best way to pack your food and beverages.
Meal planning for a camping trip is so much easier with these silicone containers ($20). Simply prep your meal at home, bring it to the campsite then collapse them then you’re done. Check out our 3-day camping meal plan to get started.
Want to load up your burger with ketchup, mustard and mayo but don’t want to lug a bunch of condiment bottles around? These squeeze bottles ($10) are here to help. Made of food-grade silicone, these small, squishy bottles won’t take up much space in your rucksack.
Filter Water Bottle
Ensure your water is crystal clear with this impressive filter water bottle ($40). With the ability to remove microorganisms, dirt and other contaminants, you’ll be able to drink from rivers, lakes and streams without worry while you enjoy the great outdoors. Psst! Here are more great water bottles designed to help you stay hydrated.
Not all your camping snacks have to be trail mix (though, we seriously love these trail mix recipes). Prevent berries or soft veggies from being crushed in your cooler with this colander-container hybrid ($14).
Make sure your food and beverages stay ice cold all weekend long with this cooler from YETI ($400). With an aluminum handle and puncture-resistant wheels, moving this 55-quart cooler is a breeze.
Reusable Sandwich Bags
Keep your litter to a minimum with these reusable and leak-proof PEVA bags ($17). Fill them with snacks or sandwiches, wash them when you get home and use again and again. Going plastic-free is easier than you might think. Check out what happened when one of our editors went plastic-free in the kitchen for a week.
Say goodbye to soggy snacks and buns by storing your dry goods in Earth Pak’s waterproof dry bag ($19). The convenient carry pack keeps your food will be safe from rain, spills and accidental splashes
When camping, safety is the number one priority. If you’re staying in an area that’s populated with bears, this bear-resistant food canister ($60) is a must. Not sure how to keep bears away? Take a look at the National Park Service’s food storing guide.
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