Summit to eat Freeze Dried Meals.

Summit to eat freeze dried meals. After writing an article last summer on the different freeze dried hiking meals available I have now become a brand ambassador for Summit to eat freeze dried meals.

Summit To Eat

Summit to eat freeze dried meals. After writing an article last summer on the different freeze dried hiking meals available I have now become a brand ambassador for Summit to eat freeze dried meals.

Whilst in the Lake District I was reviewing some freeze dried meals and my favourite was by Fuel your Preparation. I have recently been in contact with them and been offered to become a brand ambassador for Summit to eat.

Summit to eat is manufactured by European Freeze Dry and they are the same meals as I was trialing in the Lakes but branded for a different market as to fuel you preparation.

Summit to eat freeze dried hiking meals are made using quality ingredients and I must say won the taste test with flying colours.

summit to eat

Summit to eat meals range from breakfast, main and desserts and hold a good calorific value that is required when out in tough conditions and as opposed to some other meals they actually taste really good.

There products can be purchased online here they offer shipment abroad from the UK and free delivery on purchases over £25.00 (or 50eu).

Shelf life of these products is at least 7 years from the date of manufacture if stored properly so you could purchase a bulk order and throw them in fishing bag, canoe bag, hiking bag etc etc.

Fruit, savoury and cheese pouches only have a 2 years shelf life from the date of manufacture if stored properly.

The Summit to eat pouches are lightweight and only require boiling water to make them up.

Each freeze dried meal details the amount of water needed for optimum re-hydration on the back of the packet. The actual amount varies by product.

Summit to eat freeze dried meals

How much water required.

Main Meals


Pasta Bolognaise
Serves 1 – 136g, Approx. Amount of Water 360ml

Chicken Tikka with Rice
Serves 1 – 126g, Approx. Amount of Water 350ml

Chicken Fajita with Rice
Serves 1 – 128g, Approx. Amount of Water 275ml

Beef and Potato Stew
Serves 1 – 118g, Approx. Amount of Water 360ml

Macaroni Cheese
Serves 1 – 112g, Approx. Amount of Water 175ml

Vegetable Chilli with Rice
Serves 1 – 136g, Approx. Amount of Water 350ml

Salmon and Broccoli Pasta
Serves 1 – 117g, Approx. Amount of Water 280ml

Chicken Fried Rice
Serves 1 – 121g, Approx. Amount of Water 350ml

Breakfast & Desserts


Scrambled Egg with Cheese
Serves 1 – 80g, Approx. Amount of Water 260ml

Morning Oats with Raspberry
Serves 1 – 91g, Approx. Amount of Water 225ml

Rice Pudding with Strawberry
Serves 1 – 86g, Approx. Amount of Water 155ml

Chocolate Mousse with Granola & Cherry
Serves 1 – 97g, Approx. Amount of Water 145ml

Custard Apple Crunch
Serves 1 – 70g, Approx. Amount of Water 160ml

See how their products are made.

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Breakfast flatbread

Breakfast flatbread: Quick little recipe this is a variation to Bannock.

Bannock has been cooked over flames for many generations and still today.  Breakfast Flatbreads are easy to make and really filling.

The original bannocks were heavy, flat cakes of unleavened barley or oatmeal dough formed into a round or oval shape, then cooked on a griddle (or girdle in Scots). In Scotland, before the 19th century, bannocks were cooked on a bannock stane (Scots for stone), a large, flat, rounded piece of sandstone, placed directly onto a fire, used as a cooking surface.  Most modern bannocks are made with baking powder or baking soda as a leavening agent, giving them a light and airy texture.

Ingredients

  • 1 cup of self raising flour and a pinch of salt.
  • 2 rashers of bacon
  • Beef dripping or oil.

Add salt to flour I do this previously to heading out, scrape about a spoonful of dripping into mix.

Pour in a little water and knead in the bag.

Remove from bag and flatten out in hands and place rashers of bacon on the middle and fold edges over to envelope the bacon.

Place in hot pan or skillet and cook on a medium heat until well done.

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Turmat

Turmat dehydrated food.
I came across these whilst taking part in the Fjällräven Classic in Sweden earlier this year. They where supplied by Fjällräven to all hikers and my first thought was the weight of each portion.
As they are dehydrated they weigh next to nothing compared to wet MRE meals.
I chose a mixture to take with me pulled pork, kebab stew, cod in curry sauce and salmon with pasta.
The kebab stew was a little spicy for me but the meat tasted just like donner.
Pulled pork was good but my two favourites where the two fish ones.
Once rehydrated they actually looked like fish and tasted like fish. The cod in curry sauce wasn’t really curry tasting but very good to eat.
Packs. Weigh 85g before rehydration and 450g when rehydrated and with 452kcal per 100g they are just what you need.

  1. To rehydrate open pack at the top and add boiling water to the fill line.
  2. Stir the water into the dry mix making sure you get everything wet then reseal bag.
  3. Wait 8 minutes.
  4. There is another tear line lower than the first used to open bag now tear along this which makes the bag shorter so you don’t need a massive long spoon to get to it all.

So I must say they where really good. Some people didn’t like them but I thought they where good.
https://www.alpinetrek.co.uk/brands/real-turmat/food-supplements/

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