2 Burner Gas BBQ - £39.97 (Was £59.97)(+p&p) @ Tesco Direct !! - HotUKDeals
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This twin burner gas BBQ has a 1530cm² cooking area with a chrome plated cooking grill and features a Peizo ignition system that makes lighting the BBQ easier. The gas BBQ is hooded to provide an even cooking heat and is wheeled for easy manoeuvrability. This 2 burner gas BBQ comes complete with a hose, propane regulator and a foldaway side table. The gas BBQ conforms to EN498 and BS6748 standards.
Features
Name Value
Adjustable Cooking Height No
Cooking Area Cm2 1530
Features of Product Twin burner gas control Chrome plated cooking grill Foldaway side table Peizo ignition system Lava rock & lava rock grill Supplied with hose and Propane reg
Hooded Yes
Legal Information EN 498, BS6748(For Europe)
Number of Gas Burners 2 burner
Product Depth 91 cm
Product Height 109 cm
Product Weight 11.5
Product Width 52 cm
Warranty Information Manufacturer, 1 year
Wheeled Yes
Delivery options
This item is available for:

Standard next day delivery (if ordered before midday) *
Collection from a Tesco store**
Premium Delivery (2-hour time slot)**
* Availability of this service depends upon your postcode
** Currently available in a limited number of locations
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8y, 5m agoFound 8 years, 5 months ago
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All Comments

(16) Jump to unreadPost a comment
Comments/page:
#1
http://direct.tesco.com/pi/Enlarge/6/SS08202-5446TPS292298.jpg
#2
Looks sweet, didn't they have something similar in Argos not so long since?
Still voted hot as it is a good deal:thumbsup:
#3
Far safer than a normal BBQ as you will not be feeding carcinogenic tri cyclic aromatics to your family and guests, so HOT.

A normal BBQ is like blowing smoke in your children's faces.

(I bet I get nagged for this one)
#4
ASDA are doing a similar bbq for £40 full price. I picked one up on Friday. All in all a good deal though. Anyone know where I can pick up a gas tank for it though?
#5
dont forget the free BBQ cover worth £4.99

Catalogue number: 202-9510


Order Summary:
===========================================
1 x Trolley BBQ Cover
£4.99 (1 @ 4.99 each)
1 x 2 Burner Gas BBQ
£39.97 (1 @ 39.97 each)

===========================================
Subtotal of all items:
£44.96

Discounts & Promotions
-------------------------------
Buy 2 Burner Gas BBQ or 3 Burner Teak Gas BBQ & get cover free - please add both items to the basket Promotion value: -£4.99

--------------------------------------------
Total discounts: -£4.99

Total to pay: £39.97

got it delivered to local store for free - thanks to the OP
:thumbsup:
#6
How does the gas compare in cost to coals for a traditional barbie?
#7
[SIZE=3]
ibiza;2416359
Far safer than a normal BBQ as you will not be feeding carcinogenic tri cyclic aromatics to your family and guests, so HOT.

A normal BBQ is like blowing smoke in your children's faces.

(I bet I get nagged for this one)


Not really... life is all about ingesting hazards - Oxygen is one good example, but on the balance of things, I have decided that breathing in is possibly better than avoiding the oxidising effects of the O2 altogether, and eating bbq food is another example of personal risk assessment!

I am just interested HOW this avoids producing carcinogens after all, charred food is charred food, whether it is charred by virtue of gas, electricity, perfumed hardwoods or even an elephant dung fire!
[/SIZE]
#8
Waksta
ASDA are doing a similar bbq for £40 full price. I picked one up on Friday. All in all a good deal though. Anyone know where I can pick up a gas tank for it though?


We got our gas bottle from our local recycling centre, at the side of the big disposal bins for aluminium, garden waste and paper waste they have a cage with all sorts of bottles I think I paid £5 and went to local BBq centre and filled it for about £15, you can buy then from bbq centre but full one first time I think costs £40 so 1st option much cheaper.
#9
we got our empty gas bottle of freecycle

voted hot
#10
Charleys Cat
We got our gas bottle from our local recycling centre, at the side of the big disposal bins for aluminium, garden waste and paper waste they have a cage with all sorts of bottles I think I paid £5 and went to local BBq centre and filled it for about £15, you can buy then from bbq centre but full one first time I think costs £40 so 1st option much cheaper.


when you say filled it you mean got a replacement bottle that was full right?

Or did the bbq staff fill a bottle for you?:)
#11
Waksta
ASDA are doing a similar bbq for £40 full price. I picked one up on Friday. All in all a good deal though. Anyone know where I can pick up a gas tank for it though?


B&Q do the gas bottles, but there is a fully refundable deposit of something like £35 per bottle. You may also have a local Calor Gas store/warehouse that will stock them. I know that Southampton does anyway :thumbsup:

BFM
#12
nihcaj
[SIZE=3]

Not really... life is all about ingesting hazards - Oxygen is one good example, but on the balance of things, I have decided that breathing in is possibly better than avoiding the oxidising effects of the O2 altogether, and eating bbq food is another example of personal risk assessment!

I am just interested HOW this avoids producing carcinogens after all, charred food is charred food, whether it is charred by virtue of gas, electricity, perfumed hardwoods or even an elephant dung fire!
[/SIZE]


Charred food is charred food, regardless of the heat source.

However the referred risk comes from animal oils dripping on charcoal as they escape from the food. The temperature of the charcoal produces a vapour of aromatic hydrocarbons which are not produced to the same extent by gas or electrically heated food, with any produced normally then being wholly combusted by the additional heat present.

I could not possibly comment on perfumed hardwoods or elephant dung, but am sure of your being equally knowledgeable on their combustion.

Smoking is another example of personal risk assessment (albeit influenced by addiction), but would you invite your friends round to blow its fumes in your children's face?

Concluding, have you considered increasing the oxidisation you elected to choose - as your post was indicative of its starvation.
#13
[SIZE=3]
ibiza;2418493

However the referred risk comes from animal oils dripping on charcoal as they escape from the food. The temperature of the charcoal produces a vapour of aromatic hydrocarbons which are not produced to the same extent by gas or electrically heated food, with any produced normally then being wholly combusted by the additional heat present.


There are lots of studies on the effects of cooking on meat, and some even on the burning of charcoal, there have been warnings about inhaling them, but it is a bit of a remote risk. Canada has put general warnings on charcoal, but even litigation-mad USA hasn't.
If anyone is serioulsy worried about this sort of thing (and eating this sort of thing 3 or 4 times over a summer is not exactly everyday food for me!) then the best way of minimising it isn't so much using a different type of BBQ, but MARINATING the meat! (I rather suspect the wetter surface stops the charring and stops the stuff sticking)

If the kids are sitting around so close to the BBQ as to be getting a significant lungful of ANY of the products of combustion, it's not them dying of cancer I would worry about, but serious burns! I think the only one getting the hot-smoked bloater effect is the person doing the cooking, to be noted by how much of a Nobby-Nomates it turns the chief cook into as everyone keeps away until the grub is ready. Charcoal, Gas or electric heat sources provide plenty of this too, and who wants to stink for the rest of the afternoon by doing deep breathing exercises around the smouldering flesh & fats.

Not having stuck my hand into a gas barbie to pick the lava rocks out, I can't be certain, but I would hazard a guess that mine gets significantly hot enough to dissociate flesh from bones in just the same way, and any difference to the effect on the fats is not going to be worth worrying about - certainly fat residue (unburnt) builds up in the cooler areas of charcoal barbecues AND gas ones, and gas ones smoke just the same as charcoal if there is enough spare fat around, which there is if the meats are too cheap and greasy enough! :-(

Seagulls or pigeons overhead is probably more of a risk in case it evacuates it's bowels in your salad, and being killed by a drunk driver one the way home is something I am more wary of.
[/SIZE]
#14
Is it just me, or are some of you guys going a bit off topic, just ordered thanks to the sale, and also to hodondo for mentioning the free cover. Don`t forget to try quidco as well, mine has tracked at £1.14!
#15
Having spent £10 on Charcoal for family BBQ today this seems like an economical and good value choice
banned#16
nihcaj;2418872
[SIZE=3]

There are lots of studies on the effects of cooking on meat, and some even on the burning of charcoal, there have been warnings about inhaling them, but it is a bit of a remote risk. Canada has put general warnings on charcoal, but even litigation-mad USA hasn't.
If anyone is serioulsy worried about this sort of thing (and eating this sort of thing 3 or 4 times over a summer is not exactly everyday food for me!) then the best way of minimising it isn't so much using a different type of BBQ, but MARINATING the meat! (I rather suspect the wetter surface stops the charring and stops the stuff sticking)

If the kids are sitting around so close to the BBQ as to be getting a significant lungful of ANY of the products of combustion, it's not them dying of cancer I would worry about, but serious burns! I think the only one getting the hot-smoked bloater effect is the person doing the cooking, to be noted by how much of a Nobby-Nomates it turns the chief cook into as everyone keeps away until the grub is ready. Charcoal, Gas or electric heat sources provide plenty of this too, and who wants to stink for the rest of the afternoon by doing deep breathing exercises around the smouldering flesh & fats.

Not having stuck my hand into a gas barbie to pick the lava rocks out, I can't be certain, but I would hazard a guess that mine gets significantly hot enough to dissociate flesh from bones in just the same way, and any difference to the effect on the fats is not going to be worth worrying about - certainly fat residue (unburnt) builds up in the cooler areas of charcoal barbecues AND gas ones, and gas ones smoke just the same as charcoal if there is enough spare fat around, which there is if the meats are too cheap and greasy enough! :-(

Seagulls or pigeons overhead is probably more of a risk in case it evacuates it's bowels in your salad, and being killed by a drunk driver one the way home is something I am more wary of.
[/SIZE]

Perhaps you could use a bigger font?

As for gas barbeques? you may as well turn your oven upside down and use the grill on that. or just get a george foreman.

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