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Yukon Two-Burner Stove


Explorer Two-Burner Stove


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  • BTU: What Does It Mean & How Many Do You Need?

    What in the World is a BTU?


    If you’ve checked out any of our stoves, you’ve probably seen a BTU figure associated with each one. And if you’re here at this article, you probably looked at it and had no clue what it meant. Let us explain it to you.   BTU stands for British Thermal Unit. It is used in North America (not in Europe, despite the name) as a way to measure energy output. A single BTU is equal to the energy released by burning one match. To put things in perspective, your household stove burners are probably around 10,000 BTUs—that’s like burning 10,000 matches at once.  

    How Many BTUs Do I Need?


    For basic outdoor cooking and groups of only a few people, you’ll need a stove that has an output of at least 10,000 BTU per hour. Matching your kitchen stove in power, you’ll be able to cook pretty much anything you’d whip up indoors. This is the minimum amount of heat you should have with your camp stove.


    But why settle for the minimum? Most of our stoves feature burners with an output of 30,000 BTU/hr each. That’s 3 times more than your kitchen burners. Our double burner and triple burner stoves with this kind of cooking power are perfect for families and larger groups because you have the heat and surface area you need to cook a ton of food. Pro tip: these burners are also great for home canning.


    We also carry a couple of high-output stoves with burners that can pump out 60,000 BTU/hr. That’s a ton of power. In fact, that’s more than you would ever need for basic outdoor cooking. These stoves are best for specialty situations like home brewing, high capacity boiling, and extreme cold temperatures. You should only use heavy duty pots with a 60,000 BTU burner rather than accessories like our grill boxes, griddles, or pizza ovens. The high heat output can warp and burn out some of these more lightweight materials.


    Check out our infographic for a quick look at how many BTUs you need for your outdoor adventures.


    Your guide to BTUs on a camp stove
  • What Can You Cook on a Pellet Grill?

    8 Pellet Grill Recipes You Have to Try on Your SmokePro


    You may have heard of pellet grills and wondered what all the hype is about. It’s just a grill, right? What can you cook on a pellet grill that you can’t on a propane grill? Plenty, my friend. In fact, there are a few foods you simply haven’t experienced unless you’ve cooked them on a SmokePro pellet grill. These pellet grill recipes are here to change your life. Or, at least, your taste buds.


    Miracle Frozen Chicken


    First on our list of what you can cook on your pellet grill is frozen, store-bought chicken. You know that cheap, rubbery kind you have to excavate from out of the frozen aisle? Yeah, that’s it. Well, now you can make a delectable dinner of it every week. Just place the frozen chicken directly onto the grates of your pellet grill, turn the temperature dial to Hi Smoke, and let the smoker do its thing for an hour. When you come back, you’ll want to season the chicken with steak seasoning and bring it to an internal temperature of 165° F (we can help you measure the internal temp). If you plan to finish it off with a sear, you can transfer it to your sear box when it reaches 130° F. Either way, you will have turned border-line inedible chicken into a tender, flavorful piece of protein.


    Competition BBQ Chicken


    If you’re looking to upgrade from frozen chicken, this chicken recipe is the way to go. The total time to make it, start to finish, is only 30-45 minutes. You could be looking at a prize-winning dinner in no time.



    Dang Good Burgers


    What can you cook on a pellet grill? A dang good burger. I know what you’re thinking: burgers and propane grills go together like cheesy potatoes and Dutch ovens. But the added wood-fired and smoky flavors you get from a pellet grill will give you a burger unlike any other you’ve tasted before. There are two approaches to how to cook your burgers on a pellet grill.


    Heat First, Smoke Later

    First crank the pellet grill to high and let it warm up for 10 minutes. Cook your burgers on that setting for 4 minutes on each side, then finish up on the High Smoke setting to slowly smoke it to your desired temperature. You won’t get the same seared finish that you might on a propane grill, but you’ll be too busy enjoying the smoky flavor to notice.


    Reverse Sear

    If you need a good sear to fall in love with a burger, you can use the SmokePro sear box for the reverse sear method. You begin with the burgers on medium heat in the pellet grill—about 275° F—to give the meat two layers of smoky and wood-fired flavor. You’ll also want to switch on your sear box to medium and let it heat up for 5 minutes. I’ve found that medium is hot enough for the kind of sear I like, but the unit can heat up to 900° F. Once the burgers start to sweat a bit, I like to move them to the sear box. Leave them for 1 minute, rotate 90° for 1 minute, then flip and do the same on the other side. For me, the combination of the seared texture and the wood and smoke flavors is hands down the best way to cook a burger.


    Tender Pulled Pork


    This is the best pulled pork recipe I’ve ever tasted. I like to bring my meat up to 205° F so that it just falls apart with a fork. There’s no going wrong with a low-cost, high-volume BBQ meal like this one. And with a pellet grill, it takes almost no effort on your part.



    Bacon…Need We Say More?


    No recipe needed for this one. Just buy bacon, throw some Competition Blend pellets into the hopper, and experience the miracle of pellet grill bacon. Low and slow is good, medium heat is good, high heat is good. It’s almost impossible to mess up. If you’ve ever wondered, “What can I cook on a pellet grill?” this should be the first thing you try.


    Smoked Pork Ribs


    There is no better way to cook ribs than on a pellet grill. Period. Don’t believe me? Try this incredible ribs recipe this weekend and taste it for yourself.



    No-Brainer Brisket


    Of all the cuts of meat, brisket is among the most intimidating to cook. There’s trimming, wrapping, rubbing, and then hoping it doesn’t turn out dry and disappointing. I’m nowhere near a pit master, but I’ve cooked brisket several times now on my SmokePro, each time with great success. Check out this smoked brisket recipe for your next big barbecue, and keep an eye out for more tips and tricks coming soon.



    Incredible Apple Pie


    So maybe you’re feeling a bit daring, and you want to try something unique. What can you cook on a pellet grill that isn’t meat? Give this classic American dessert a shot. You can use our favorite apple pie recipe or your own, then leave it on your pellet grill to bake. Set the grill to 400° F just like you would a kitchen oven, and that’s it. Don’t worry—it won’t taste smoky. In fact, I suggest using apple pellets for a sweet, Applewood flavor. Your neighbors might give you weird looks as you put your pie on the grill, but it will be worth it.


  • Camp Chef Goes Glamping

    Last week, Camp Chef teamed up with Mel’s Kitchen Cafe, Favorite Family Recipes, Natasha’s Kitchen, and Dessert Now Dinner Later for a few days of crazy good food and the plushest glamping in northern Utah. Tucked away in Garden City, Utah, you’ll find the teepee-style canvas tents and covered wagons of Conestoga Ranch. The “tents”—if that’s what you want to call them—feature king-size beds, fluffy pillows, pristine white sheets, hardwood flooring, and a full bathroom. You read that right: a clean, private, beautiful bathroom. We were far from roughing it, but that didn’t stop us from feeding our outside.


    Conestoga Ranch and Minnetonka Cave

    From the hills of Conestoga Ranch, we had the perfect view of Bear Lake with its tropical-blue water—an unreal color for a lake in the middle of the mountains. We ventured from the camp up to Minnetonka Cave, named with a Native American word for “running water.” Huddled together in the cool 40º F cave, we listened to an earnest young tour guide point out stalactites, stalagmites, and other formations. The dim lighting, alien structures, and damp cold felt like another planet in the middle of a Utah summer.

    Afterward, we headed to the lake for some oven-baked pizzas on the beach. Cassidy, the head pizza chef of Conestoga Ranch, taught (or tried to teach) us how to toss pizza dough like a pro. We managed to keep all the dough off the sand, and some even made it into the oven.




    fun times at Conestoga Ranch

    While the setting was gorgeous, what made the trip such a treat was the company. Vince, the executive chef of Conestoga Ranch, showed us how to whip up restaurant-worthy dishes on the fly (Literally—he made up the first recipe as he was cooking it). Inge took charge of the hospitality side of things, from grabbing extra utensils to cleaning up our messy cooking experiments. And of course, our food blogger guests were nothing short of delightful. We sincerely want to thank all of you!



    delicious food cooked on Camp Chef products

    As a group of Camp Chef employees, food bloggers, and chefs, we all had one thing in common: a deep passion for good food. With an armada of Camp Chef stoves, grills, ovens, griddles, cast iron, utensils, and more we cooked some of the best food we’ve ever had. Homemade toast with avocado, plain Greek yogurt, and paprika; Wagyu beef sliders on flat bread with goat cheese and corn salsa; green eggs and ham pizza; cast iron cinnamon rolls; smoked tri-tip—the list goes on. When you combine great products with genius cooking skills, the results are incredible. We couldn’t eat it all, but we couldn’t resist tasting everything.

    And that’s really the kind of Camp Chef experience we wanted to create. Good food, good people, good setting. The formula for feeding your outside isn’t rocket science by any means. But it’s one that we could all practice a little more in our lives, don’t you think?

  • Camp Chef Celebrates Twenty-Five Years of Quality Outdoor Cooking

    What started as an opportunity to improve campsite cooking more than two decades ago, Camp Chef is now an industry leading producer of outdoor cooking equipment. Today Camp Chef celebrates 25 years of quality outdoor cooking, recognizing avid outdoorsmen and women for that success.
  • Zion's Bank Speaking on Business - Camp Chef

    Recently, Chris Redgrave for Zions Bank Speaking on Business, highlighted Camp Chef. Below is the transcript and a link to listen to the mp3.
  • Camp Chef Introduces New Stryker Stoves & Accessories

    Camp Chef, an industry leading manufacture of outdoor cooking equipment is proud to expand its Mountain Series line with the introduction of the all new Stryker stoves and cookware accessories. Designed to pack and go, the Stryker is built for those who need light weight cooking gear on the trail.

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