Beko Single Oven and Induction Hob £268 @ B&Q
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Beko Single Oven and Induction Hob £268 @ B&Q

12
Found 8th Jan
B&Q say that they have sold this pack for £288 but I've not seen a similar set for this kind of price before.

Even on AO.com putting together the same level oven and induction is over £350

B&Q says it is out of stock at a lot of stores, but I've called my local and they had them in stock.
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Have had this set for about 18mts and, for the money, its absolutely fab
I bought one a few weeks ago and even with £100 delivery to Spain it still worked out far cheaper than I would pay in Spain.
Edited by: "justonemorepie" 8th Jan
B and Q,the finest web site in the UK
Be careful buying appliances online with b&q I ordered 2 beko gas hobs on clearance and they couldn't fulfill it


Chased and chased for weeks and still awaiting a refund when I asked for compensation I was told to piss off basically.
Induction hobs are awesome. If you're getting new hobs, get induction hobs.
Strange price for it being 'clearance'. I bought this same oven & hob pack almost 2 years ago, and its top price was £265 then. But then it was reduced to £198 on a bank holiday offer a few days later, and I managed to get the difference refunded.

Looks like B&Q might be employing the Currys/PC World tactic of inflating their prices before lowering them slightly for a 'clearance' sale.

That said, its a great set, once you get used to cooking on an induction hob.
Edited by: "johnson293" 8th Jan
Are these easy enough to fit carpentry wise? I have been looking at these kits for a while now, but always end up doubting my carpentry expertise, lol. Reason I ask is we have only room for a 60-65cm free standing oven, but from the plans it's hard to make out if you could actually use these as a bottom oven with the hob on top, with the required carpentry needed too and gaps I mean.. or is there some reason these can't be used like that?
I know they have to have a frame for the oven to sit in, and gaps at rear for cabling and ventilation, also understand that the hob has to sit in a hole made for it, just can't seem to fidn out if they can be used one on top of the other with those things in mind is all. Even if I miss this deal am not worried, would just really like to know if they can be used like that, thanks
paddy.stone7 h, 26 m ago

Are these easy enough to fit carpentry wise? I have been looking at these …Are these easy enough to fit carpentry wise? I have been looking at these kits for a while now, but always end up doubting my carpentry expertise, lol. Reason I ask is we have only room for a 60-65cm free standing oven, but from the plans it's hard to make out if you could actually use these as a bottom oven with the hob on top, with the required carpentry needed too and gaps I mean.. or is there some reason these can't be used like that?I know they have to have a frame for the oven to sit in, and gaps at rear for cabling and ventilation, also understand that the hob has to sit in a hole made for it, just can't seem to fidn out if they can be used one on top of the other with those things in mind is all. Even if I miss this deal am not worried, would just really like to know if they can be used like that, thanks


It is very common for single ovens and hobs like these to be installed in the same kitchen workspace where the oven is fitted into a standard single oven base unit with the hob fitted into the kitchen worktop above it. We have a Beko single oven (different model, but same dimensions as this one) and induction hob (different make but same hob dimensions) fitted like that and these can be as well. In fact, apart from fitting above an oven, manufacturers warn you not to install a hob over any other kitchen appliance.

Good luck if I've read your post correctly and you did mean that you are thinking of making a unit yourself. I couldn't do that easily and most people who 'DIY' their kitchens just buy a standard self-assembly flat-pack oven housing base unit for their oven and a worktop to fit over it and adjacent units. The worktop cut-out for the hob is not difficult to do using a drill and electric jigsaw while the assembly of the flat-pack unit involves more patience than carpentry skill. Assembling when no one else is in the house and closing all the windows is probably a good idea too unless you really don't care if family and neighbours hear you swear when something doesn't fit where the instructions say it should !
Robbo1112 h, 47 m ago

It is very common for single ovens and hobs like these to be installed in …It is very common for single ovens and hobs like these to be installed in the same kitchen workspace where the oven is fitted into a standard single oven base unit with the hob fitted into the kitchen worktop above it. We have a Beko single oven (different model, but same dimensions as this one) and induction hob (different make but same hob dimensions) fitted like that and these can be as well. In fact, apart from fitting above an oven, manufacturers warn you not to install a hob over any other kitchen appliance. Good luck if I've read your post correctly and you did mean that you are thinking of making a unit yourself. I couldn't do that easily and most people who 'DIY' their kitchens just buy a standard self-assembly flat-pack oven housing base unit for their oven and a worktop to fit over it and adjacent units. The worktop cut-out for the hob is not difficult to do using a drill and electric jigsaw while the assembly of the flat-pack unit involves more patience than carpentry skill. Assembling when no one else is in the house and closing all the windows is probably a good idea too unless you really don't care if family and neighbours hear you swear when something doesn't fit where the instructions say it should !


That's good to hear, thank you. I will have a look at the self-assembly work units, but I do enjoy a challenge I must say. I made myself a nice entertainment centre/computer desk all-in-one last year., and if I say so myself it looks pretty good. There are some things I wish were done better, but I had a window of time to do it in, so had to do the best I could with the time allowed... mainly because I had to disassemble my old computer desk and move a LOT of stuff around - if I had had to put stuff back, I would have ended up with only a few hours working each day at most. So I gave myself 2 days to do it in for the actual building of the unit, including stain and varnishing. It's not fancy, but it does what I wanted it to do. I have 3 moveable "units" or modules, All the same height and they form most of the base for holding up the desktop. The rest of the support is take care of with lengths of baton fitted to the wall, and the desktop screws down onto that. The 3 modules are different widths that fit some of my goodies that sit in that entertainment area, such as my servers/NAS's and games consoles. I wanted it like this so that if I wanted to move some stuff around I could. And thios way you don't even have to take stuff from the top of the desktop as long as you move them in the correct sequence so that you still have one unit at each "end" of the desktop. It works very well IMO, and have moved them a bunch of times now when I needed a change to fit with some re-adjusting of my networked devices for instance. I only used 12mm MDF 3* 2440mm sheets for the whole job, and had enough left over to make an additional unit, which is being added to the entertainment area soon... and also I am fixing some stuff that just isn't up to my standards. Mostly that it needs more staining and varnishing to look a little better, and add some more holes for cabling and such. On the desktop I have my main PC, ultra-widescreen monitor and so on... and the other side I have my 55 inch TV, modem/router and a couple of switched etc and it handles the weight very easily. I was a bit annoyed I didn't get to finish it properly to how I envisioned it, but it was my own time-frame that I was working to, and just couldn't afford to spend more time as I needed my OC back up and working, not to mention the things that did need to be on at the same time I was working, and had to work around like the servers, modem/router etc.
I plan things out very thoroughly before starting work.. measure twice cut once as the old saying goes.
Anyway, thank you for the confirmation, I shall have a bash as the cooker is very easily moved as I made sure I had enough cabling so it could be moved and cleaned thoroughly when I put that in... you know how bad cookers can get, lol. That will give me the freedom to measure at will and double check measurements and do test fittings while making it.

Sorry for the wall of text, and TLDR: thank you I shall give it a try
Excellent deal, picked one up on Wednesday, Carlisle store had none in stock but Penrith had 4 so collected one from there, also used my Papa's diamond card to get an extra 10% off making it £242
sneakybifta8th Jan

Induction hobs are awesome. If you're getting new hobs, get induction hobs.


Gas > induction
I bought two of these when they were £199 in B&Q in 2016. I have one in a rental and have had no complaints and my mother has the other and is happy. I will be picking one up tomorrow for another rental, just a shame the price is higher!
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