The Answers To The Most Common Questions
Note: Use Teflon tape on all threaded connections.

  1. Connect a short double ended 3/8 female flare gas line to the back of the BBQ.
  2. Then connect a 3/8 Flare “T” Fitting to the gas line.
  3. From that connection, you will have two remaining access points. One for the side burner and one for the Incoming gas.
  4. Make your connections and light it up.

This process is resonalby easy

  1. Make sure the gas is on.
  2. Turn the knob slowly but stop before the ignition snaps, when you stop, hold the knob for 7-10 seconds.
    This allows the gas to flow thru the Infrared Backburner for 7-10 seconds allowing the gas to migrate
    to the opposite side of the Backburner where the ignition is located.
  3. After doing so proceed turning the knob to complete the snap.
  4. Once you hear the snap the gas will be ignited.
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Bull currently does not cut any holes for drainage, but when your plumber hooks up the gas to the burner
you have to drill a hole into the cement board in order to get to the burner. So that provides an out for water.
A good test is to mix a bit of water with dish soap. Then with a brush dab your connections
with the soapy water, if you do indeed have a leak you will see your connection start to bubble.
Needs some cleaning! Take the burners out, remove the cotter pins that are behind and beneath the BBQ and shake them or air gun
them and get all the dirt out of the burners. Keep in mind that if your burners are bowed it is time for new ones.
If your grill is brand new out the box and your running L.P gas, then you might have a N.G Unit
Check the line. There is a chance that there is foam at the entrance of your gas line located in the back right corner of the grill. Might have a fouled regulator.
There might be a gas leak plugging your regulator for safety.
Regulator might be restricting too much gas.
Valve might need replacing. Regulator might be restricting too much gas.
Burners either need to be cleaned, or there is something disturbing the flow of the gas making the gas travel back towards the valve
and with the ignition igniting the gas you are getting fire right by the knobs.
Check all connections to the grill if there are no leaks then there is a chance that there is actually a leak right underneath the grill.
To check it is easy, get in front of the grill and look at the valves from underneath. There is one screw that holds each valve into place.
Tighten each one snuggly, this should be the solution.
99% of the time Valves need to be replaced, the ignitions system has failed.
The regulations regarding outdoor kitchens vary depending on the location and the specific features of the kitchen. In general, you will likely need a building consent from your local council. Additionally, you may need to obtain consent for plumbing and electrical work. It is best to consult with a local professional who can advise you on the specific requirements for your area.
Yes, there are regulations regarding the materials used in outdoor kitchens. The materials must be suitable for outdoor use and comply with the New Zealand Building Code. This means that the materials must be able to withstand exposure to the elements, including wind, rain, and sun. You should consult with your local council or a building professional to ensure that your materials meet the necessary requirements.
Yes, you can install a gas grill in your outdoor kitchen in New Zealand. However, you must ensure that the installation complies with the relevant safety regulations. You may need to obtain a permit for the installation of gas appliances, and the installation must be done by a licensed gasfitter. Additionally, the gas grill must be installed in a suitable location and connected to a safe gas supply.
Yes, there are regulations regarding the location of outdoor kitchens. The kitchen must be located in a suitable and safe location that does not pose a risk to occupants or adjacent properties. The location must also comply with any relevant zoning regulations, including setbacks and height restrictions. It is recommended that you consult with a building professional or your local council to ensure that your outdoor kitchen is located in a safe and compliant location.
Yes, there are regulations regarding the disposal of waste from outdoor kitchens. All waste, including food scraps, grease, and cleaning chemicals, must be disposed of in a safe and appropriate manner. This may include connecting to a wastewater system or installing a separate waste disposal system. It is important to ensure that your waste disposal system complies with the relevant regulations and is designed to protect the environment and public health.
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