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How to Cook in a Hotel Without a Kitchen

While traveling, sometimes you just want to cook a quick and healthy meal and get on with your day. This guide outlines how to cook in a hotel without a kitchen. I’ll explain exactly what tools and utensils you need to pack to prepare simple, affordable, and most importantly healthy meals while traveling. I also describe exactly what precautions you need to take to stay safe while cooking in your hotel room. Finally, I’ll share a few of my favorite hotel room recipes.

Eating in restaurants every day gets expensive. It’s also unhealthy and time-consuming. The tips in this guide work great for long-term travelers, business travelers, backpackers staying in hostels, and those who are traveling on a tight budget. You can cook in pretty much any hotel room, even bare-bones rooms without a fridge or microwave.

Canister stove with pot
A basic hotel room cooking setup

Safety Warning

Cooking in your hotel room can be dangerous. You risk starting a fire, burning yourself, and breathing dangerous gasses if you don’t take the proper safety precautions.

To stay safe, don’t cook with an open flame indoors, in a confined space, or near anything that is potentially flammable. Make sure your cooking area is well ventilated. If you’re cooking with electricity, don’t cook near anything that is flammable. Also, be careful when using cooking oils. Using too much oil can create a fire hazard. You’ll also want to be extremely careful not to burn yourself while cooking. Make sure there is a fire extinguisher nearby while cooking. I’ll talk extensively about safety throughout this guide.

If you don’t feel safe cooking in your hotel room, go out to eat or eat something that you don’t have to cook instead.

Why Cook in a Hotel Room?

Pretty much anyone can benefit from cooking some of their meals in their hotel room. When cooking in a hotel room, you’ll:

  • Save money- If you buy food in a grocery store and cook it yoursef, you can prepare a decent meal for just a couple of dollars. When I travel long term, I like to keep my food budget to less than $10 per day. This is an easy budget to stick to if I cook most of my meals myself. I’ll share some low cost recipes later on.
  • Eat healthily- Restaurant food isn’t healthy. To make the food taste better cooks add way more butter, oil, and salt than any home cook would. According to this interesting article, restaurant meals contain more calories as well with an average of over 1200 calories. Some countries cuisines aren’t healthy. You may find local foods to be too greasy or too heavy. In these cases, it’s nice to have the option to cook something healthy once in a while. When you cook your own food, you can eat more veggies and less fat and salt.
  • Avoid unhygenic foods- In some parts of the world, it’s nearly impossible to avoid getting food poisoning or traveler’s diarrhea. Food hygiene standards are low in some parts of the world. If you travel long enough, you will get sick from eating contaminated food. When you cook your own food, you know that it has been properly washed. You know that it isn’t undercooked. You also know who prepared it. You’re far less likely to get sick on your own cooking.
  • Stick to your diet- Maybe you’re a vegan or vegetarian. Maybe you don’t eat pork. You could have a food allergy. In some countries, it’s nearly impossible to avoid certain ingredients. For example, in Vietnam, many ‘vegitarian’ soups contain beef broth. Cooking in your hotel room allows you to avoid certain foods. When you cook for yourself, you know exactly what you’re eating.
  • Save time- It’s often quicker to cook for yourself than to go to a restaurant. In some parts of the world, restaurants are incredibly slow. For example, I’ve waited over an hour for some eggs and toast while traveling in Africa. Why waste time waiting around a restaurant when you could cook yourself a simple meal in just a few minutes.
cooking on a canister gas stove
A canister gas stove cooking setup

Equipment You May Need to Cook in a Hotel Without a Kitchen

You will need to pack some extra equipment in order to cook a decent meal in your hotel room. When choosing cooking equipment to pack, try to be as minimalistic as possible. Choose items that are lightweight, packable, durable, and have multi-uses. You can’t fit a full kitchen in your suitcase but you can get close if you choose your cooking gear strategically.

To cook in your hotel room, you’ll want to pack the following:

  • Some type of stove or heat source- You need something to produce heat to cook with. This could be a camp stove, electric hot plate, toaster over, crock pot, microwave, etc. There are also a number of more creative options. I’ll list all of your stove and heat source options in the following section.
  • Knife- You want to choose a do-it-all knife for hotel room cooking. You’ll be using your knife to chop foods, peel fruits and veggies, open packaging, and to eat with. A serraded paring knife works perfectly. You can use it to slice bread, chop vegetables, and cut cooked meat. If you plan to cook a lot, consider bringing a non-serraded paring knife as well. This will work better for peeling vegetables and cutting raw meat. If you can only bring one knife, it should be serraded.
  • Knife cover- This prevents your knife from cutting through your luggage or other travel gear while it’s packed. By covering your knife, you’ll also avoid cutting yourself while you’re digging through your luggage. Most knives come with a cover. If yours doesn’t, this Mercer Culinary Knife Guard would work well. It’s available in a range of sizes.
  • A pot or pan- You’ll need something to cook in. Camp pots and pans are ideal for travel due to their light weight and durability. How many pots and pans you’ll need and what size depends on what you plan to cook and how many people you’re cooking for. If you’re a minimalist, you could get away with a single 500-750ml camp pot. If you plan to cook more elaborate meals, you may want a pot and pan. I’ll talk more about your pot and pan options later on.
  • A lid- Your foods will heat up faster if you have a lid to cover your pot with. To cook some foods, such as rice, you’ll need a lid. If your pot doesn’t come with a lid, you can use a piece of aluminum foil. You could aso place your pate over your pot.
  • Cutting board- You need something to process your food on. Ideally, your cutting board should be thin, small, and lightweight. This MSR Alpine Deluxe Cutting Board would work well. If you don’t want to carry a cutting board, you could use one of your plates. Don’t cut your food directly on any surfaces in your hotel room. You don’t want to cause damage to the fixtures or contaminate your food.
  • Plate– Try to choose a plate that is lightweight and made from non-breakable and microwavable material. You can also use your plate for reheating food if you have a room with a microwave. If you’re a minimalist, you could use your plate as a cutting board. You could get away without a plate if you’re okay with eating out of the pot or pan you cooked in.
  • Bowl- Look for a bowl that is microwavable, lightweight, and non-breakable. You don’t absolutely need a bowl. You could use your pot as a bowl instead if you choose. The drawback is that pots aren’t microwavable because they are made from metal. Some camp plates are deep enough to double as a bowl.
  • Cup- Something to drink out of. Choose a cup that’s made from a non-breakable and microwave safe material. You may not need a cup as most hotel rooms come with some disposable cups. If you’re a minimalist, you could use your pot as a cup.
  • Fork and spoon or spork- You’ll need a fork and spoon for stiring your food and to eat with. Pack one set per person. You can simply bring silverware from home or buy travel silverware. I like this Portable Stainless Steel Flatware Set. It includes a butter knife, fork, spoon, chopsticks, two straws, a cleaning brush, and a nice case to carry it all in. If you’re a minimalist, you could get away with a spork like this Snow Peak Titanium Spork.
  • Can opener- If you eat canned foods, you’ll wan to pack a smal can opener.
  • Corkscrew- If you drink wine while you travel, a corkscrew will come in handy.
  • Sponge, scruber, or towell- You need something to clean your pots, pans, plates, and silverware with. Try to choose a sponge with an abrasive surface. This makes it much easier to scrape off cooked on food.
  • Dish soap/ all purpose soap- You’ll need some kind of soap to wash the food off of your pots and pans and dishes as well as to clean up any spills. You don’t want to leave a mess in your hotel room for the maids to clean up. You could simply buy a small bottle of dish soap at your destination. I like to use all purpose camp soap like Campsuds All Purpose Cleaner. You can use this to wash your dishes, clothes, and your body.
  • Fuel- If you use a gas stove, you’ll need fuel to run it. Most types of fuel are not permitted on airplanes. This means you’ll need to buy fuel when you reach your destination.
  • A lighter or matches- To light your gas stove.

Chances are, you won’t need all of the above items. If you’re a minimalist, you can get away with a stove, pot, knife, and spork. If you plan to cook more elaborate meals, you’ll need more equipment.

Pick and choose the gear you think you’ll need. Remember, if you forget something, you can always buy it at your destination. Basic cooking equipment is commonly available and affordable.

Sometimes it’s better to buy some of your equipment at your destination. For example, if you want to fly with a carry-on bag only, wait until you arrive to buy a kitchen knife. If you want to use a bulky piece of equipment, like a crock pot, buy it at your destination.

How to Pack Your Travel Cooking Equipment

One drawback to cooking in your hotel room is the fact that you have to pack quite a bit of extra gear. This adds weight and bulk to your luggage.

You’ll want to consider this when packing so you don’t go over your airline’s luggage weight or size limit if you’re flying. If you’re taking a road trip, the weight and size of your equipment don’t matter as much. You’ll still want to be careful not to overpack.

Remember, you’ll have to pack all of your cooking equipment up and carry it around every time you move to a different hotel. If you move around frequently while you travel, this can become a hassle. If you’re staying in the same hotel for the duration of your trip, it’s less of an issue.

To keep weight down and save space in your pack, you’ll want to be as minimalistic as possible. Only pack items that are absolutely necessary. Try to choose equipment that offers multiple uses.

For example, instead of packing a grater, garlic press, and a vegetable peeler, just pack a knife. You can finely chop, mince, and peel just fine with a good knife. You don’t need a bunch of fancy kitchen gadgets to prepare a basic meal in your hotel room.

Also, consider the packed size of your travel kitchen. Try to choose items that can pack inside of one another to save space. For example, you can store your stove, bowl, sponge, and dish soap inside of your pot. Bundle your silverware, can opener, corkscrew, and knife together. Lay flat items like your plate and cutting board up against the walls of your backpack or suitcase.

When putting together your travel kitchen, consider using cooking equipment that is designed for ultralight backpacking. Ultralight cooking gear is much lighter and more compact than standard gear that is designed for your home kitchen. You can save a lot of space and weight this way. For example, a titanium pot weighs around 3-4oz. A comparable pot used for home cooking weighs 2-3 lbs.

Also, remember that some items are not permitted in a carry-on bag. If you pack kitchen knives or a bottle of dish soap, you’ll have to check your luggage. Some types of fuel aren’t permitted on airplanes at all. If you’re using a gas stove, you may have to wait until you arrive to buy fuel for it.

Stoves and Heat Sources for Cooking in a Hotel Without a Kitchen

In order to cook, you need a heat source. In this section, I’ll outline some of the best types of stoves for cooking in your hotel room. I’ll also suggest a few alternative hat sources that can work in a pinch.

Electric Burner/Hot Plate

For most travelers, a hot plate is the safest and most convenient option. Hot plates don’t have an open flame so you don’t have to worry as much about starting a fire. No open flame also means no dangerous fumes being emitted while you cook. The temperature is also easily adjustable. Hot plates are also very easy to use. Just plug it in, turn it on, and start cooking.

Hot plates have two main drawbacks. First, they are usually large and bulky which makes them a hassle to carry. You’d probably only want to pack one if you were planning to cook daily. Second, they also require that you have access to an electrical outlet. This means you can’t use them while camping.

A good choice would be the Cusimax Electric Burner. It’s affordable and fairly compact. It also has 7 temperature settings.

Universal Gas Stove

This is the best choice for those traveling in the developing word, where electricity or fuel canisters may not always be available. A universal gas stove can burn a wide range of liquid fuels including kerosene, white gas, and unleaded gasoline. Wherever you are, you can find at least one of these fuels.

I recommend the MSR WhisperLite International Multifuel Backpacking Stove. The stove is simple, compact, and can be cleaned and serviced in the field.

There are two drawbacks to universal gas stoves. First, they are kind of noisy. They can also be a bit difficult to use because you have to pressurize the fuel yourself.

Tip: Before flying with your stove, clean the fuel bottle carefully. If it has even the faintest odor of fuel, airport security could confiscate it. Use soap and water to clean the container and dry it out thoroughly.

Canister Gas Stove

If you’re traveling in the developed world or a region where you can easily buy gas canisters, a simple gas stove is your best option. These stoves are cheap, efficient, and easy to use. They are also incredibly compact. For most trips, these are your best option.

I like the Etekcity Ultralight Portable Outdoor Backpacking Camping Stove. It’s durable, compact, and affordable. The stove runs on 7/16 thread butane or butane/propane fuel canisters.

Immersion Heater

These aren’t really stoves but they can be used to cook quite a few simple meals. Immersion heaters simply use electricity running through a coil to boil water. They are incredibly cheap and easy to use. You can buy one of these at most grocery stores or hardware stores for just a dollar or two. They aren’t available in all countries due to safety concerns. I like the Norpro Instant Immersion Heater.

Alcohol Stove

This is my favorite type of stove. They are dead simple and fuel is pretty easy to come by. The best fuel is denatured alcohol but you can use any type of alcohol that is high enough proof to burn. That means you can buy fuel almost anywhere. Even the liquor store.

The biggest benefit to alcohol stoves is the fact that you can make your own for free. All you need is a tuna can or soda can and something to punch holes with. Multiple variations exist. For a step-by-step guide to making 5 different types of alcohol stove, check out this great article from bikepacking.com.

Other Possible Heat Sources

Even if you don’t have a camp stove, you still may be able to cook in your hotel room if you’re resourceful.

Coffee Maker

You can cook a surprising number of meals with a basic coffee maker. The hot plate acts as a small griddle or stove. The pot works for cooking or boiling foods in hot water. The top part where the coffee traditionally goes works well for steaming.

Iron

Another great hotel cooking tool. Irons work great for toasting or frying. Find a way to mount the iron with the hot side up, and you can cook a meal in your own pot or pan. You can even use a piece of aluminum foil to cook in.

Electric Kettle

Many mid range hotel rooms include one of these. If you have a way to boil water, you can cook. Electric kettles allow you to boil foods inside or prepare ready to eat meals that just require boiling water.

How to Choose a Stove for Hotel Cooking

The ideal stove or heat source for hotel cooking depends on your travel destination and your expected use. When choosing a stove or heat source, consider:

  • The type of fuel you’ll have access to- Not all fuels are available everywhere. Can you buy canister fuels at your destination? If not, you’ll need a stove that can run on denatured alcohol, kerosene, or gasoline. Electric stoves are also an option.
  • Transporting the stove- You must consider the flight. Some stoves and most all fuels are not allowed on airplanes for safety reasons. You may have to buy them when you arrive at your destination.
  • Where you plan to cook- Will you cook indoors or outdoors? You should never cook with an open flame indoors or in a confined space. Will you cook at sea level or at altitude? Some fuels don’t burn as well in the mountains.

Pots and Pans

You have a lot of options in terms of pots and pans. Which you choose really depends on how often you plan to cook, what you plan to cook, and your budget. You can decide between the size and material based on your requirements. Materials include:

  • Titanium- The most durable, lightest, and most expensive.
  • Stainless steel- Strong, heavy, and affordable.
  • Cast Iron- Incredibly heavy and durable. Also pretty expensive.
  • Aluminum- Light and cheap but not very durable.

When it comes to size, you want something small enough that it doesn’t take up too much space in your pack yet large enough to cook a full meal in. For one person, around 500ml to 1 liter is ideal. With my 750ml pot, I can cook up a large, filling meal and sometimes even have some leftovers for a midnight snack.

Camping pots come in all sizes from 250 ml to 2 liters or more. Smaller pots are good for quick meals or hot drinks. Larger pots are good for cooking for multiple people.

I like the TOAKS Titanium 750ml Pot. It’s a nice compact size and weighs only 3.6 oz (103 grams). It also includes a lid. 

Where is the Safest Place to Cook in My Hotel Room?

Where you cook depends whether you’re using gas or electric. Every hotel is different. Some hotel rooms just aren’t safe to cook in.

Cooking with Gas

Remember, this is a bit dangerous. Only cook in a well ventilated area. You don’t want to poison yourself with carbon monoxide. You don’t want to start a fire and burn the place down. Really, you shouldn’t cook with a gas stove indoors. Having said that, I have done it many times without any issues. The three best places to cook in your hotel room are:

  • In the courtyard or parking lot- Again, outdoors is the safest place to cook with gas. Many hotels have large open common areas or paved parking lots where the risk of starting a fire is low. Depending on the type of stove you use, you may get some funny looks while doing this, but most of the time nobody cares. Before cooking outside, make sure camp stoves are okay to use. During the dry season, stoves with open flames may be prohibited in some places due to the risk of fire. You don’t want to get a fine.
  • In the bathtub or shower- Here, the walls and floor are usually tile or some other non-flammable material. Another benefit of cooking here is the fact that you can simply turn on the water if your fire gets away from you.
  • On the balcony- Here, you have plenty of ventilation so you don’t have to worry about carbon monoxide. You do have to consider the wind. Either set up a wind block or don’t cook if it’s too breezy.
a basic hotel room
Remember, don’t cook in your hotel room if there isn’t a safe place to do it.

Cooking with Electric

While cooking with an electric stove or immersion heater, you have to set up near an outlet. You don’t need to worry about ventilation. When choosing your cooking location:

  • Choose a solid surface that isn’t flammable or sensitive to heart. For example, you don’t want to set up your stove on carpet which could melt or burn. Choose a surface where spills can be easily cleaned up.
  • Make sure no drapes, clothes, bedding, or anything else that could catch fire is clear of the stove.

Tip: Don’t Cause any Damage to the Hotel Room While Cooking

No matter what type of stove you’re using, consider the material underneath. You don’t want to cause any damage to the hotel room. You don’t want to cook on top of a flammable material like carpet or materials that are sensitive to heat like vinyl. Make sure that you can easily clean up any spills. Tile and concrete make for excellent bases to cook on.

If you do cause any damage, you’ll probably be fined or asked to pay for repairs. You could also be charged a cleaning fee if the room smells like food when you check out. Do your best to leave no trace while cooking in your hotel room.

What Can I Cook in My Hotel Room?

A little bit of creativity goes a long way in hotel room cooking. Basically, anything that you could cook while camping, you can cook in your hotel room. Some of my favorites are:

  • Canned soups- Just dump it in your pot and heat it up.
  • Ramen- One of the easiest meals to cook. All you need is hot water. Stir in an egg to jazz it up a bit.
  • Boiled eggs- These make for a simple breakfast that you can eat on the go.
  • Oatmeal- My favorite breakfast. All you need is hot water.
  • Boiled potatoes- Another option that only requires boiling water. Cut the potatoes small so they cook faster to save fuel.
  • Rice and beans- This is one of my favorites. It’s cheap, filling, and healthy. To save fuel, soak the beans overnight first so they cook faster.
  • Pasta and tomato sauce- Simply boil the pasta and stir in some tomato sauce. I like to jazz it up a bit with some veggies and even a can of tuna.
  • Stir fry- Fry up some veggies and meat, add some type of sauce or spices, and serve it over rice. I like to use soy sauce or teriyaki.
  • Mac and cheese- Everyone’s favorite meal as a kid.
  • Hot sandwiches- Toasted cheese or cooked meats on warm bread.
vegetable stand
Stop by a roadside vegetable stand to save money on ingrediants.

Useful Ingredients to Carry

Many of the above dishes are pretty bland on their own. A bit of seasoning or sauce goes a long ways. A few items I always carry include:

  • Salt and pepper
  • Cooking oil
  • Hot sauce
  • Sugar or some kind of sweetener
  • Soy sauce
  • Your favorite seasoning or spice

Foods to Avoid Cooking in Your Hotel Room

With a good camp stove and pot, you can cook anything that you can cook on your stove back home. With that being said, there are 2 categories of foods that you should probably avoid:

  1. Smelly foods- You don’t want to stink up your hotel room. Other guests could smell your food and complain to hotel staff. The cleaning lady could report the smell to her manager. Worst case, the hotel could fine you or charge you a cleaning fee. If that happens, cooking in your hotel room would end up costing you more than if you had just gone out to eat. Foods to avoid include, some cheeses, fish, bacon, garlic, onion, etc.
  2. Noisy foods- While I’ve never seen a sign explicitly prohibiting cooking in the rooms, it’s most likely frowned upon. Try to keep your hotel room cooking on the down low. That means avoiding foods that are loud to cook. Fried foods are a good example. Boiling grease or frying meats can be loud.

Staying Safe and Avoiding Fire While Cooking in Your Hotel Room

Cooking in your hotel room can be a bit risky. There are a number of precautions you can take to reduce the risk to almost nothing. The biggest danger is, of course, starting a fire. Here’s how to prevent that:

  • Know the location of the nearest fire extinguisher- Most hotels have fire extinguishers mounted in the halls. Before cooking, take note of their location.
  • Learn how to extinguish different types of cooking fires- For example, grease fires require different technique than food fires to put out. Never pour water on a grease fire. For more info on putting out kitchen fires, check out this article from firerescue1.com.
  • Always keep a close eye on your food- Don’t go watch tv while you’re waiting for your food to heat up. Your stove could malfunction or tip over while you’re distracted and start a fire. It’s much easier to extinguish a 6 inch flame than a 6 foot flame.
  • Have something nearby to douse out a flame- A bath towel would work well for this. Otherwise, you could sacrifice your jacket if you had to.
  • Have some water nearby to throw on the fire- The ice bucket would work well for this. A cup would also work. Remember, don’t pour water on a grease fire.
  • If the hotel room doesn’t have a safe place to cook, don’t cook- It’s not worth burning down a building to cook your meal, no matter how delicious it may be. Just go out to eat.
  • Don’t burn yourself on your pot handle- Many camp pots don’t have insulated handles. I like to use a sock as an oven mitt.
fire extinguisher
Always know where the nearest fire extinguisher is located.

A Few More Hotel Room Cooking Tips

  • Don’t try to get too elaborate- You’ll end up spending more time and money than you would have if you had you just gone out. Your goal is to cook a basic, healthy meal with little supplies. Simple meals can taste good.
  • Don’t cook all of your own meals- You want to taste the local cuisine as well.
  • Eat meals that don’t require heat to prepare- You don’t need hot food for every meal. Make cold sandwiches, cold-soaked oats, or pre-prepared foods.

How to Cook in Your Hotel Room

Now that we have our heat source, pot, and utensils ready, it’s time to cook. Here’s my process for cooking in a hotel room:

  1. Decide on a safe location to cook in the hotel room- Remember, if you plan to cook with an open flame and there is no ventilation in your hotel room, don’t do it.
  2. Gather all safety gear and know the location of a fire extinguisher- This is important. Even though a fire is unlikely, you must be prepared.
  3. Decide on a recipe- I recommend you stick to simple, quick meals. This reduces the amount of time that your stove is on which reduces your chances of encountering any problems. You’ll also save fuel.
  4. Gather all ingredients- Make sure you have everything that you need for your recipe.
  5. Set up the stove or heat source and fire it up- Again, be careful.
  6. Start cooking- Keep an eye on it.
  7. Once your meal is done, make sure your stove is off or the flame is extinguished- Some fuels make hot flames that are impossible to see. Alcohol is like this, for example. Make sure it’s really extinguished.
  8. Enjoy your hotel room meal- Share your recipe in the comments below!
  9. Clean up to reduce odors- Don’t let the food dry onto your pot or utensils. Cleanup can become a real hassle.
Cooking meat over a gas camping stove in a hotel room

My Experience Cooking in Hotel Rooms

I started cooking in hotel rooms while living in Mexico. I stayed in a hotel for around a week while searching for an apartment. The hotel room was basic and didn’t include a kitchen. During that time, I was going out to eat every meal.

While Mexican food is one of my favorite cuisines, it is pretty unhealthy. Most dishes are greasy and heavy. The cost of eating out every meal also adds up fast. I wanted to cook something cheap and healthy. That’s when I began experimenting with cooking in my hotel room.

I ended up making myself an alcohol stove with a tuna can. I bought a small pot and some alcohol to burn. In the shower, I set up my kitchen and started cooking. I made spaghetti, boiled eggs, rice, beans, and a number of other simple meals. I have continued using this method of cooking in all of my travels since.

These days, I try to keep my food budget to about $5 per day while traveling. This is easy to do when I cook most of my own meals.

For more budget tips to help you reduce the cost of your trip, check out my Guide to Ultra Low Budget Travel.

Final Thoughts on Cooking in a Hotel Room without a Kitchen.

Cooking for yourself, whether it’s in your hotel room or the hostel kitchen, is a great way to save money and eat healthy while traveling. It’s easy to get into the habit of going out for every meal or eating quick, unhealthy foods. While this is fine for a while, it can take its toll on your health and budget if you’re traveling long term.

Carrying a titanium pot and alcohol stove only adds a few ounces to your luggage. To me, having the ability to cook is worth the extra weight and bulk in my pack. If I don’t plan to cook for a while, I can ditch the fuel and save some weight.

Having said this, I always eat a local meal or two out at each destination I visit. This gives me the opportunity to sample the local cuisine.

I’m a big fan of street food so I always enjoy a few meals at roadside stands. I also like to order the national dish at a decent restaurant. This is usually a good bet. Sometimes I like to give exotic foods a try. After all, food is one of the main reasons we travel. It’s all part of the experience.

Have you tried cooking in your hotel room? Share your experience and recipes in the comments below!

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