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- Camping > Cooking and Food Prep > Stoves and BBQs > BBQs
Peak Trades Firepan(1191439)
Peak Trades Firepan - This heavy duty Fire Pan is super easy to use and convenient for times when a fire pit is not available. Light a fire right in it or use it with charcoal briquettes for cooking.
Peak Trades Firepan - This heavy huty Fire Pan is super easy to use and convenient for times when a fire pit is not available. Light a fire right in it or use it with charcoal briquettes for cooking. Folds into a self contained package for easy transportation.
- Diemnsions: 17" x 30" x 3.25"
- Rugged Construction
- Perfect For Cooking With Skillets Or Dutch Ovens
- Includes A cCooking Grate
- The Steel Grate Cooks Food Evenly With Four Height Adjustments
- Also Includes Side Shelves for Convenience
- 12 Gauge Steel
KH of West Jordan, UT - July, 06 2011:
This is a BIG firepan. Much bigger than the NRS version. I broke the hinges on the lid so I can cover the food when it is cooking, keeping in a little more heat. We have had a dozen steaks grilling on this at one time. It has been used on numerous western rivers, Lake Powell, the cabin, even our backyard. After you are done cooking with the charcoal, put your firewood right on top and it starts right up. Easy clean up and no scared dirt, keeping campsites as pristine as you found them.Justin of Lovelandf, CO - August, 16 2015:
First, the Pro's: It's self contained. Everything stores inside when closed (legs and grate). Heavy duty steel construction, withstands high heat fairly well. Cons: No ventilation in the pan for supporting combustion. Grate doesn't fit in the holes to adjust the height easily. I had to tap the grate into whatever hole I wanted to use with a hammer. Not convenient at all. Oh, and it's heavy. Took camping over a 4 day trip to use as primary cooking stove. At first, tried loading up the pan with charcoal (already lit using a chimney starter). As soon as the coal hit the pan, it was starving for air. even with the grate at the lowest setting, I could not achieve enough air flow to sustain the coals enough to get my cast iron skillets hot enough to cook with. Tried lighter weight skillet with same result. Ended up pulling off the grate and putting it on the highest setting (again, having to hammer into place). After adjusting the grate height, I built a wood fire on top of the charcoal. With the wood being above the pan height, I was able to finally get enough heat to cook with. So, that's how the trip went. splitting down logs to kinkling to fit under the pan, getting a fire going, and keep feeding the smaller pieces of wood to keep it maintaining a consistent temp so I could cook. Only saving grace was the use of the cast iron. It helped keep the heat if the fire died down, and dispersed the high heat upon refueling the fire. I plan on drilling some air holes in the pan (side and bottom) for ventilation, maybe this will help. If not, it will be a very heavy item to take for little ones to roast hot dogs and smores, as the fire has to be small.
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