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A <i>temporary</i> orange flame from your gas stove can also occur at peak usage times. An increase in local demand can cause a decrease in pressure in the natural gas line. If all of your gas appliances are in combustion simultaneously, this may also cause a drop in pressure, especially in older houses. If the problem persists, it is likely a dirty/clogged burner or the stove needs servicing. In general, an orange flame (on a gas combustion appliance) means incomplete combustion and carbon monoxide production.
Hello Husky!! We can help you get the correct parts to repair this wonderful range. You sin=mply need another burner head to be replaced. We have parts and will make sure we get this out to you asap so you get back up and running soon. How many burner heads would you like to order? Please call or email us asap and we'll get these parts right out to you. We look forward to working with you. 972-859-0929
On top of that safety valve is a nut. Get a good fitting wrench. Turn on the oven and use that good fitting wrench on that nut. Turn it counterclockwise till the flame comes up about midways of the flame spreader. Don't get the flames too high. Midways of the spreader now. LOL