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10 Item(s)

Camp Chef Alpine Heavy Duty Cylinder Stove

Camp Chef Alpine Heavy Duty Cylinder Stove


MSRP: $259.90

Camp Chef Rainier Campers Combo - Stove/Grill/Griddle

Camp Chef Rainier Campers Combo - Stove/Grill/Griddle


MSRP: $171.99

Cylinder Stove Hot Water Tank

Cylinder Stove Hot Water Tank


MSRP: $109.99

Camp Chef Infusion Roaster (Turkey Cannon)

Camp Chef Infusion Roaster (Turkey Cannon)


MSRP: $26.49

Camp Chef Teton 2 Burner Stove

Camp Chef Teton 2 Burner Stove


MSRP: $87.99

Camp Chef Everest 2 Burner Stove

Camp Chef Everest 2 Burner Stove


MSRP: $171.99

Flexible Regulator Kit

Flexible Regulator Kit

MODEL #: MS-121

MSRP: $26.99

Camp Chef Summit Two Burner Camping Stove
Out of stock

Camp Chef Summit Two Burner Camping Stove


MSRP: $159.99

Camp Chef Cylinder Stove with Water Tank Accessory
Out of stock

Camp Chef Cylinder Stove with Water Tank Accessory

MODEL #: CS14-WT14
Camp Chef Rainier Two Burner Stove with Griddle
Out of stock

Camp Chef Rainier Two Burner Stove with Griddle


MSRP: $139.99

Blog Results(4)

Tailgate Tips & Tricks

Does your perfect weekend consist of football, greasy food, cold drinks, and thousands of screaming fans?  Then, we've got a few tailgate tips to make your concrete, parking lot dreams a reality.


Depending on when kick off is, you'll want to prep food the night before. Ziplock bags and Tupperware are two resourceful items to help to keep food fresh. But, most importantly, don't stress yourself out planning a gourmet meal. Keep it simple. Attendees expect the typical brats/hotdogs, burgers, chips, and potato salad. Everything else is just an added tasty bonus!


If possible, pre-freeze your coolers the night before. This will extend your cooler's temperature control ability. We also recommend freezing a few water bottles. This will help keep food and drinks cool, while keeping the party hydrated.  Their dual purpose is great for trying to save on space. Check out these tips and tricks on How To Pack A Cooler.


No tailgate is complete without a few lawn (tailgate) games. Be sure to pick up a set of corn hole/bag toss, a deck of cards, ladder golf, etc. Crank it up a notch and set the tone with wireless Bluetooth speakers. Don't forget to pre-charge your speakers and music devices the night before. You might even consider bringing an extra charge just in case!


Having reliable products at your tailgater will not only remove stress, but it'll make it that much tastier. Here's a quick rundown of our tailgate favorites:




In the midst of the crazy party planning, you're bound to forget a thing or two. Don't forget the bug spray, sun screen, trash bags, trash bin, hand sanitizer, canopy, cups, condiments, utensils, napkins, and paper towel.


Do you have any tailgate party/pre-game tips and tricks? Let us know in the comment section below.


Low and Slow Smoking for Beginners

For really good BBQ, you need two things: time and patience. In other words, the low and slow method. Cooking some meats at a lower temperature for a longer amount of time can produce incredible flavor and texture. We’re talking about fall-off-the-bone ribs and melt-in-your-mouth brisket. Tenderness like that comes from giving the tough connective tissue in your meat plenty of time to break down. What you’re left with can only be described as amazing.

Read on for our best tips on how to cook low and slow like a true pit master.

Be sure you have enough fuel

Double check that your pellet hopper has enough pellets or that your propane tank is full enough to last you through the cook. Some large cuts of meat like brisket or pork shoulder can take as long as 14 hours to cook—you don’t want to run out of fuel right in the middle of that time. You should plan to burn between ½ lb. and 1 lb. of pellets per hour of smoking on a temperature below 250° F (cold weather might increase pellet consumption). With an 18-pound capacity hopper on most pellet grills and a bulk propane tank for your smoke vault, you should have more than enough room for the pellets you need.

Don’t rush it

Like we mentioned above, some cuts require hours and hours to cook. The meal is well worth the wait, so you want to make sure you’ve given yourself plenty of time. There’s no rushing allowed when it comes to low-and-slow cooking. Just sit back, relax, and wait for the incredible results as a reward for your patience.

If you’re looking, you ain’t cooking

If the lid is lifted on your pellet grill or the door open on your smoker, you’re letting the heat out and, therefore, stalling the cook. It’s tempting to check on your meat, we get it. But you need to resist that temptation and keep the lid closed and insulated as well as you can. A consistent temperature is key in slow smoking.

Make the first hour count

Your meat will absorb the most smoke and develop its smoke ring during the first hour or so of the cook time. You want to make the most of this period. It helps to start with a cooler piece of meat (don’t bring it all the way to room temp) and spritz the meat’s surface occasionally to keep it moist. Both the colder temperature and the wet surface of the meat will attract more smoke molecules to stick to it.

Blue smoke is best

The color of smoke lets you know the size of its particles and how much light they absorb and reflect. You’re aiming for blue, almost clear smoke for the majority of your cooking time. This type of smoke has the smallest particles and provides the best flavor. Black smoke, on the other hand, carries large particles and can often leave an acrid taste behind. White smoke is somewhere in between.

You can change the type of smoke your pellet grill is producing by opening the chimney and allowing more oxygen to reach the fire pot of your pellet grill. An oxygen-starved fire will give off black smoke; an oxygen-rich fire will give you that blue smoke you want.

What are your favorite tips for low and slow smoking? It’s an art form as much as it is a cooking method. Let us know your expert tricks in the comments below, then check out our collection of pellet grills to start smoking on your own back patio.

9 Essential Gadgets Every Outdoor Enthusiast Needs

Whether you are grilling, backpacking in the Alps, or are in need of some power in an emergency situation, there are just some things you need. They make life easier and, at times, will keep you alive in the worse of situations. These 9 items are gear that anyone can find a use for. The only question is, where do you start?

Denali 3x

The Denali includes three large burners for a combined output of 90,000 BTU's which makes it one of the most powerful portable stoves currently available. To add even more cooking versatility, the Denali 3X package includes a True-Seasoned 13" square cast iron Dutch oven along with a convenient paper towel holder and tool hook.

4 Item(s)