We got our information from the same book that we've been using:
It was suggested to make your own lamp, but we didn't have time or the materials so we just improvised with a pyrex cup with a pinched lip, some string and olive oil. Then I showed them the "modernized" version of the lamp.
"If people wanted to wash themselves at home, they had to first get water from the well in the middle of the village. They poured water into jars and carried them home. They let the jars of water sit in the sun all day if they wanted to bathe with warm water. Then they poured the water into a large bowl. Since the bowl was too small to use as a bathtub, they washed themselves as we wash our faces and hands at a sink....After they washed, they rubbed olive oil into their skin. This helped their skin stay healthy and also protected them from insect bites by forming a protective coat over their skin. "
"Since many people went barefoot or wore sandals, their feet got really dirty. If your friends walked to your house to visit you, it was considered good manners for you to wash their feet! In fact, if you didn't wash their feet, or have a servant wash their feet, it was seen as an insult or very bad manners."
Cameron washing Luke's feet
Luke washing Miriam's feet
Luke drying Miriam's feet off
"Usually children and their families ate meals of bread, fruit, vegetables, nuts, cheese and olives. Beans and lentils were often eaten and fruits such as figs and grapes were plentiful."
Our lunch for the day