Solar Oven Recipes and Sun Oven News
So you've asked... What is the real difference between the GoSun Grill and the new GoSun Fusion? We are here to answer your questions as simply as possible.
We have multiple models, and we most often refer to them as different types and styles of cars to help explain the subtle differences between them in a natural way!
People may initially wonder about the utility of a solar cooker when they first consider them, but most solar cooker and solar oven owners never look back. They enjoy the fact that they cut out all fuel costs, and every time they use it they are actively recouping their investment in purchasing or building the solar oven. They also enjoy being a part of a sustainable future for cooking, as they test and find more and more recipes that are delicious even when making the food requires no greenhouse gas emission.
When adventurers, environmentalists, and anyone who wants to take advantage of a free energy source looks into a new way to cook food, they are never far from solar cooking. Solar ovens and solar cookers are good for the local environment because they produce no smelly or toxic waste and they emit no greenhouse gases. They also require no fuel other than plentiful sunlight, which means no fuel costs. Many are easy to maintain and clean, and so it makes sense to adapt one’s cooking habits to use a solar cooker or oven.
Cooking with the sun inside of a tube?
That's right! With years of solar cooking under our belts, we've picked up some best practices that will make your solar cooking adventures even more enjoyable and delicious:
In the Winter of 2016, we were contacted by Peruvian Ministry of Mines and Energy expressing interest in the technology and its ability to address many of the unique problems facing its citizens. Within a month, I was on a plane with a newly completed GoSun Grill, ready to showcase for a number of stakeholders at a UN conference aimed at addressing clean cooking.
The following is a guest post by GoSun Sailing Ambassador Heather Francis of YachtKate.
My partner Steve and I have been living and sailing full-time on our Newport 41’ sloop, Kate, for almost a decade. Living on a voyaging sailboat is definitely living off the grid. We produce our own power via solar panels and a wind generator, we make our water with a small on-board reverse osmosis plant and our only source of hot water on board is heated via the sun.