Chief Executive Officer and founder of the Wonderbag Sarah Collins stirring breyani cooked over a Wonderbag. Picture: Doctor Ngcobo
Wonderbag is a decade old this year and to celebrate their milestone, the company has announced a ‘Pot Luck’ promotion which will be launched in the coming weeks.  It will offer people an opportunity to win a Wonderbag.
Although the Wonderbag was designed to help the poor be able to cook their food without the use of too much electricity,  it’s just as useful for those who are more short of time than money.

A simple but revolutionary, non-electric portable slow cooker, it continues to cook food which has been brought to boil by conventional methods for up to eight hours without the use of additional electricity or fuel.
The product was widely used during the days of load shedding and now everyone from restaurants to hotels to individuals in their private homes will likely look to this indigenous bag again to help save precious water resources. 
The only water loss when cooking with the Wonderbag is when food is required to be brought to the boil on a stove or fire before placing the pot into the Wonderbag. 

Cooking in the Wonderbag keeps the moisture inside your food and the nutrients don’t boil away promoting healthy food. Cooking in the Wonderbag over time tenderizes the meat, keeps vegetables firm, allows flavours to develop so meals are tasty and delicious and is also perfect for transporting meals to picnics and to friend- ready to share and eat- piping hot. 

The Wonderbag can be used to cook almost everything, like soup, samp and beans, roast chicken, chocolate brownies, yoghurt, corn bread can also be seen on street corners by vendors who use it to cook and sell food.