Heading out to the lake this weekend? Making your meal plan? Make sure it includes on of these camping classics (or soon-to-be classic).

1. Pie Iron Pies

One of the more iconic camping cookware, the pie iron can be used to make anything from a grilled cheese sandwich to a fruit pie, according to the original Pie Iron website. There is nothing better than taking cherry pie filling and cooking it between two pieces of bread. Well, nothing better except...

2. S'mores

Come on. This is the absolute classic campfire meal. Over the years, it's been just a standard graham cracker, chocolate and marshmallow. However, people have started to experiment with the s'more and somehow managed to make it better. Next time you're roasting your marshmallow over the campfire, try cooking a caramel square inside it. You can also add strawberries to the cracker, or even sprinkle coconut. Worst case scenario, you make another one that just contains the classic ingredients.

3. Hot Dogs

Hot dogs on a stick. Grab your roasting stick, stick a hot dog on it, and roast it to perfection over top of coals. The key is roasting over the coals and not the flames, to avoid burning it. If you want to go crazy, slice the hot dog down the middle prior to roasting and put some cheese in it. Cooking some pork 'n beans in a can to eat with the hot dog is a classic addition.

4. Banana Boats

Back to the sweet foods, banana boats are a great treat that requires some prep and is a little messy after, but tastes incredible. Slice open a banana while it's still in the peel, then put a combination of marshmallows, chocolate chips, caramel, or other things you think would taste good. Once you've jammed it full, wrap it in tinfoil then put them around the campfire. What you'll be left with is a beautiful but messy campfire snack.

5. Corn

Before making the banana boats, use the tinfoil to create the perfect campfire supper. Take a corn cob, put it in the toil, put a good chunk of butter in it, then wrap it up. Place it in the coals (carefully) and even bury it a little. Wait for a while, then pull it out for the perfect corn-on-the-cob meal. Don't forget to salt it.