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Solar cooking what a great way to cook and reduce your carbon foot print. Oh yea the food tastes great. While baking the corn bread the Global Sun Oven reach...

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Comment by Michel on December 23, 2011 at 5:03pm

In Quebec, a good proportion of our sunny days happens in winter.
Captors would need to be set-up outside with big bundles of fiber optics to bring the light inside where the actual cooking would occur. 

Comment by Dennis Paul Renner on December 23, 2011 at 4:40pm

The parabolic Solar Burner will still cook when the clouds are high and thin.  The Oven needs some direct sunlight.  It will hold its' heat while a cloud passes by but it slows down the cooking.  Here in Arizona we generally get lots of sun so solar cooking is a cinch.  I love cooking out doors and in the summer I can still bake and cook without heating up the house which saves money on air conditioning, gas, and electricity.  If you get any sunny days at all I would recommend Solar cooking.  Free energy what could be better than that.

Comment by Michel on December 23, 2011 at 4:27pm

I wish I lived in a country where I could eat solar-cooked food reliably - more often than one out of four days. How does it fare on semi-cloudy days?

Comment by Dennis Paul Renner on December 23, 2011 at 9:59am
Just another way to reduce our carbon foot print.

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