Is It Ever Okay to Take Soup to the Beach?

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Photo Credit:Bon Appétit

Alex Beggs dodged a few seagulls to bring you this month’s edition of Questionable Etiquette.

Lemon ice
Mouth-to-mouth from a vaccinated lifeguard
Is it possible to pack a charcuterie spread without the cheese getting as sweaty as you?
—Meaty Mel
Here’s what you do: Marinate the salami and Manchego with olive oil, black pepper, Marcona almonds, and lemon zest. The olive oil keeps everything from sweating! Don’t forget the baguette.
What’s the best cooler?
—Insulated Ignacio
Forget your overachieving bear-proof cooler. You want a cooler bag, a soft one that doesn’t require pallbearers to carry it a mile to your perfect spot (which is within eyesight of an ice cream truck, out of earshot of neighbors). I have the
model by AO Coolers. It’s easy to hose out too. Pack your drinks on the bottom, and snacks on top so they don’t freeze.
Do I really have to wait 30+ minutes after eating to swim?
—Timely Tre
NO! The risk of getting a cramp from too much salami is low. And even if you do get one while waiting for the ideal bodysurfing wave (we both know you’re out there to pee), the worst that could happen is you’re a bit uncomfortable and probably whiny.

What tastes good with a sprinkling of sand?
—Speckled Silva
Nearly everything! But especially fried oyster po’boys. Because eating food sprinkled with sand is a crunchy reminder that you’re AT THE BEACH, not indoors, wasting away in front of a computer that’s ruining your posture and whittling away your life’s meaning. If you’re trying to avoid a fleck of sand making its way to your mouth, I have a recommendation, but you might not like it. (Soup. It’s soup.)
Beach soups???
—Liquid Lori
A thousand times yes! A quart of cold soup is the beach food we’ve needed all along. It’s crumb-less, so it won’t attract the gulls. It’s refreshing. It doesn’t bloat you out of your bikini. If you drink it out of a lidded thermos—no sand! Think

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