Niger, West Africa
Ready to meet the sun!
That looks so delicious. How are you solar cooking? And when is dinner served?
yummy!!! det där ser jättegott ut!
What all is in the pot?
I’m desperate to know more details about the solar cooking pot. How does it work?
To the left, I had dried mushrooms (from Sweden), cabbage, carrots, onions and basil leaves, which I cooked in the solar oven and later mixed with milk, spices and a tin of canned sausage (we have yet to replenish our fridge and freezer!). To the right, potatoes in a little bit of water, that also cooked in the solar oven. It was delicious!
The ingredients look delicious!
So crazy! I just went to church and picked up some solar oven recipes. Just this very second before I checked your blog I told my husband we need to ask for a solar oven for Christmas! Do you love it? Your food looks delicious!
Mmmm. I see you’re back in West Africa! As always, your solar cooking looks scrumptious. And it looks like you’re enjoying your time with the quickly growing Sheba Seven and the many residents of the Ark. I bet they were all super happy to see you.
PC prep is going okay. I’ll probably pack, repack, and rethink the things to bring at least a hundred times in the next two months. Any suggestions on what to pack?
[...] as a volunteer in Niger; a country rich in solar hours. Last Saturday, I posted a picture of a casserole destined for the sun. A lot of people wanted to know how the solar cooker worked, reminding me that [...]
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