...or soap or a stove or pots or utensils or cutting boards or big knives or a fridge or a microwave or... anything else. How did we do it? Excellent planning.
Food was one of the biggest concerns when we started planning our camping and canoeing trip. We needed substantial protein-filled food, but it needed to be able to handle being lugged around in the hot sun. I think we were all pleased with our large bags of trail mix, oatmeal cookies, peanut butter, bags of celery, bags of sliced carrots, bread, granola bars, apples, and oranges. But you can't go for two days without hot food, and I can't go for two days without doing at least a little cooking.
Alex couldn't come to our first day of canoeing, where we would spend hours canoeing eleven miles to the campsite, so we decided that he would drive to the campsite directly and meet us in the evening. He was a life-saver. His car not only carried folding chairs, a guitar, a lantern, paper towels, and an extra tent just in case, but a small cooler and a few bags of food. After we started a fire (thank you Boy Scouts of America), we got to work on dinner.