6 ways that cooking on a boat is different than cooking ashore, and effective ways to meet the challenges [More] Boat Cooking Is Different
Cooking on a Boat
Cooking on a boat is different from cooking ashore. There are smaller counters, storage spaces, stoves, and refrigerators. The water and power supplies are limited. You may not have a lot of provisions on hand and there's no grocery store around the corner.
But that doesn't mean that you can't have great meals!
Learn effective ways to meet the challenges and turn out delicious everyday meals without being a galley slave.
Three ways to reduce what’s in the refrigerator — essential for living with a small refrigerator, whether in a boat, RV or off the grid. [More] Reduce What’s In The Refrigerator
Does your boat have a tiny refrigerator? Then you need my best tips for going two weeks or more between grocery trips. It’s easier than you think. [More] Living with a Small Refrigerator
Dehydrated foods can fill in when ingredients are expensive or unavailable while cruising. Here’s how. [More] Cooking with Dehydrated Ingredients
You want to cook something on your boat. But you’re missing ingredients. Can you make a smart substitution? YES! [More] Substituting Recipe Ingredients
Save money, save time finding refills and keep the galley cooler with these 25 ways to make your stove fuel go further. [More] How to Make Propane Last Longer
How do you split the galley duties? Who pays for meals on shore? Just some of the questions to consider when you invite extra crew on board. [More] Cooking When You Have Extra Crew Aboard
A bareboat charter is a great way to try out cruising. Here are three ways to have great meals without going crazy! [More] Buying Food for a Bareboat Charter Vacation
Listen to Lin Pardey’s tips if you’re vegetarian, have vegetarian guests or want ideas for times when you’ve run out of meat. [More] Vegetarians on a Boat
In general, you cook the same on the boat that you do on land. The provisioning thing, though? There are some key differences! [More] Land vs. Boat Provisioning