Gonzo Frothwood wrote:Suggestion: bring a brita pitcher for running cooler water thru for drinking. People have a bad habit of dipping their hands into the ice for their beverages.
catinthefunnyhat wrote:theCryptofishist wrote:alcoho
Best typo ever.
FIGJAM wrote:A cup is handy for lots of stuff.
I carry a plate and bowl too.
You never know when someone will offer a tasty treat.
I was on my way to get ice one morning and there were two people standing beside the road offering breakfast.
Best omlette and fresh blueberries I ever had.
motskyroonmatick wrote:It is a very good idea to have a cup on you at all times. Imagine you run out of water and ask for some... Then you have to ask for a cup. Then you have to endure.... WHAT? You don't have a cup?
Most bars and camps offer/have non alcoholic beverages and I'm sure many would jump at the chance to fulfill a non alcoholic request. Probably better to make the request to someone who is nearly as sober as you.
Bring a cup applies to all burners and is a primary way of demonstrating Radical Self Reliance to the rest of the community. Bringing your own cup shows respect for other participants, natural resources and event tradition.
Jared wrote:I know you want to keep dust off your water bag valve, but is dust on your cup's mouthpiece an issue? The Stanley 1913 One-Hand Vacuum Mug has a "grit guard"
FeetOfClay wrote:I do not drink alcohol--is it still essential to bring a cup with me when visiting other camps?
Do camps tend to offer non-alc. beverages (coconut water, juice, etc?)
I bought a collapsible silicon cup to carry in my bag...just wondering if the "bring a cup everywhere" rule applies to mainly booze drinkers?
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