With heat sources below and above, you can sear, broil and finish your meats like a professional kitchen does under a salamander.
The hood has spring-assisted hinges that keep it in place, whatever angle you open it at, and motion-activated “stadium lights” illuminate the cooking area for late-night or early-morning grilling sessions.
Cooking with fire is more art than science. It isn’t just for utility; it’s for fun
The flat-top, Mongolian-style grill is cut in a circle, with a hole in the middle for a live fire, fueled by wood or charcoal that smoke and flavor your food at once.
The tall carbon-steel base moderates airflow, allowing the cooktop to reach temperatures of up to 1,000 degrees. T
A watched pot never boils, and a grill hood that keeps getting opened never cooks.
Fire Magic has solved the problem of the impatient grill master with its Magic View Window, a heat-resistant pane of ceramic glass built right into the hood.
Sure, your grill can cook. But can it put on a light show?
Outfitted with LED Spectrum lights, they can glow in practically any color and cycle through the rainbow on their own.
As a bonus safety feature, they will switch to red if you accidentally leave the gas on.
When you don't want to stand over it the whole time, breathing in all that smoke.
That’s where Traeger comes in. Its Timberline 1300 pellet grill, which has enough grill space to hold 12 chickens, 15 rib racks or 12 pork butts at once, is Wi-Fi enabled.
This wood-fired grill has an attached 30-inch spoked wheel, which you spin to raise and lower the cooking rack to the flame.
It can be used simultaneously as you grill. Add a couple of bottles of Malbec to the dinner table and you’ve delivered dinner, drinks and a show.
TEC, the company that invented the infrared grill 40 years ago, now has its groundbreaking tech in a compact, mobile package.
Their G-Sport FR has a full-size cooking surface (309 square inches) that can handle 18 hamburgers at once, can heat up to a scorching 850 degrees in only 10 minutes, and can be carried like a 72-pound suitcase to vacations or events.
You can perch the stainless-steel build on a freestanding pedestal or set it on a countertop, table, or tailgate—it’s even certified for use on combustible surfaces like wood.