20 Most Recent Patio Classic Barbecue Bucket Grill Questions & Answers


Most home centers (Lowe's & Home Depot) and other big bx stores, that sell grills and accessories, carry universal replacement grates in different shapes and sizes. Since you know the diameter, you're half way there.

Hope this helped you and Happy Grilling!!

Patio Classic... | Answered on Aug 27, 2011


From: http://bbq.about.com/cs/replacementparts/a/aa071100a_3.htm

Symptoms and Solutions Low Flame: The grill just doesn't want to heat up. This can be cause by several things. Taking it from the fuel source to the flame, lets start with the burner. Newer propane tanks contain a self regulating feature that will automatically slow down the flow of fuel if it thinks it's too high. This can be solved by turning the tank valve off completely and disconnecting it. Open the control valves (on the grill control panel) and ten close them. Reconnect the fuel tank and slowly turn on the valve. Now light the grill to see if that fixes it. Otherwise check the control valve(s) and venturi tubes for obstruction and alignment. Make sure that the flow of fuel is continuous. Check the burner for clogged gas holes. You can usually see this problem by observing how the grill burns. If there are spots without flame then you probably have a clogged burner.

Patio Classic... | Answered on May 06, 2011


that battery is to go inside the button unscrew it from the front a spring will come out and you insert the battery inside the hole positive facing out screw it back together and bingo it will light

Patio Classic... | Answered on May 01, 2010


if you want good constant hot fire change charcoal i switched from briqutes to lump or what they call natural charcoal i use royal oak but best choice also markets it. thing is they add starch to briqutes to make them stick together and burn longer thus reducing constant heat the natural lump charcoal work great for good hot fire ill assume your grilling steaks works great on them hope this solves problem

Patio Classic... | Answered on Aug 24, 2008


You should not serve the marinade that you had the raw meat in unless you boil it for several minutes first, which is not a bad idea since it cooks it down to thicken it and concentrate the flavors. You can also add any meat juices in the bottom of the roasting pan to it. If you roast any onions in the pan with your roast, you can also add them and then blend them into the juices.

Grilling | Answered Yesterday


here's no magic number. You should get an inexpensive meat thermometer with a probe that goes to an alarm outside the oven (or to an app on your phone). Season it to taste, then put it in the oven at 350 (F) until the middle of the roast reaches about 10 degrees (F) below where you want it. I prefer my pork around 140 degrees (F), juicy and slightly pink. Then pull it from the oven and let it rest, lightly tented with foil, for about 20 minutes to give the juices time to redistribute and residual cooking to take place. Meanwhile, crank up the oven to 450 or 500. When the roast has rested, put it back in the oven to brown for a few minutes.

Grilling | Answered Yesterday


Just Google it and you'll find a number of places, such as:
https://www.appliancefactoryparts.com/gasgrillparts/brands/members-mark/

Grilling | Answered Yesterday


There's no magic number. It depends on what sort of result you want, the heat of your grill, the temperature of your meat, even your altitude. I would do a reverse sear, which means building a two-zone fire (or lighting only half of your gas burners), then using a meat thermometer probe and cooking it on the cool side of the grill until the middle of the roast reaches about 10 degrees (F) below where you want it. Then switch to the hot side of the grill and finish the outside (avoid lengthy flare ups). Let it rest, lightly tented with foil, for at least 20 minutes to give the juices time to redistribute and residual cooking to take place. Personally, I prefer my pork around 140 degrees (F), juicy and slightly pink.

Grilling | Answered Yesterday


Most of these are generic. If you don't have a local BBQ store, try searching "bbq replacement probe" at Amazon. If you know your thermometer's model number or name, you can add that to your search.

Grilling | Answered Yesterday


***** is a good one. just quit.

Grilling | Answered 2 days ago

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