6 tips for making a BBQ in your backyard

BBQ is a grill or an oven for BBQ machines. It is usually hard to cook food with the flame and heat in home kitchens, so most people buy BBQs and use them instead. Knowing how to start and run a BBQ will help you save money on gas or electricity that you would normally spend running your own barbecue. if you want to learn how to prepare food for barbeques, then read my article on 6 steps of cooking.

6 tips for making a BBQ in your backyard:

1) Clean all surfaces with water and soap;

2) Make sure grills are dry;

3) Apply BBQ grill paint, BBQ cleaner or BBQ cleaning pads;

4) Coat bony side of ribs with oil to prevent sticking;

5) Cook slowly over low heat for best results.

6) BBQ food that is bony over high heat.

1) Make sure you have a commercial gas oven

Barbecue season is in full swing, and if you are like most people, you are searching for the best way to cook up your burgers and dogs. A commercial gas oven for your backyard BBQ may be just what you need. These ovens are perfect for cooking large portions of food quickly and precisely.

They also come in various sizes to choose the right one for your needs. With three-year parts and labour warranty, these durable gas ovens will give you the consistency you need day in – out. They are perfect for restaurants or other food service environments.

2) Clean all surfaces with water and soap:

Not only it will clean the BBQ, but also remove harmful bacteria that can contaminate your food. Scrubbing bugs is very important if you don’t want to eat unhealthy foods cooked on dirty BBQs.  Always remember the two steps to avoiding cross-contamination which is “cleaning” and “don’t cross-contaminate.” keep them in mind while washing grills. Use a brush or steel wool to remove any food particles or rust. bbqs are generally made of cast iron, stainless steel, porcelain zed steel, coated steel or aluminum. Cast iron bbqs are the most popular BBQs of all bbqs because they are inexpensive, durable, retain heat well and have little risk of rusting or warping.

3) Make sure grills are dry:

After washing BBQs, make sure they are completely dry before applying BBQ grill paint or BBQ cleaner. Moisture on bbqs can damage wood or metal components. After cleaning BBQs with oil-based paints, be sure to wait 2 weeks for them to cure before cooking food on it.

4) Apply BBQ grill paint, BBQ cleaner or BBQ cleaning pads:

Depending on what type of material your bbqs are made of, BBQ paint, BBQ grill cleaner or BBQ cleaning pads will be effective in removing rust and providing a barrier against future rusting. bqqs that are made from cast iron, stainless steel or aluminum generally do not lose their coating if they are well maintained. BBQs with porcelain zed steel finish can chip if they are banged around while covered with a BBQ cover.

5) Coat bony side of ribs with oil to prevent sticking:

This way you will avoid the mess and having your rib stuck to your bbq grids and burning them might happen too. Bbq ribs should always be cooked slow and low. it is best to cut off any excess fat before putting meat on BBQs. bbq ribs can be BBQ’d directly on the BBQs, basted with a BBQ sauce and turned occasionally to prevent drying out or they can be cooked in a BBQ smoker .

6) Cook slowly over low heat for best results:

This is also true for chicken, burgers, steaks and other meats BBQ’d on your bbqs. Covering the bbq while cooking will result in most foods being tenderer than they would otherwise be if exposed to open flames. Most foods are cooked at temperatures of 325 degrees F (163 degrees C) or lower so that fat doesn’t drip off into the fire causing flare-ups which result in burned food. this principle applies less to BBQ ribs which are BBQ’d over low heat for a prolonged period of time (about 12 hours) until they are tender. Bbqing over BBQ coals is the preferred method of cooking by many bqqers because charcoal fires can be more easily controlled than bqq gas flames.

7) BBQ food that is bony over high heat:

This step applies to most foods bbqed on bqqs, but more so to slow cooked meats like bqq ribs or pulled pork sandwiches. Meats that have bones will hold onto them longer than boneless meats and take slightly longer to cook. Meat with bones also tends to be tougher than boneless cuts of similar size and thickness. bony pieces of BBQ chicken or bqq ribs BBQ’d on bqqs will generally take 40-80 percent longer to cook than boneless portions.


BBQ bony meats such as bbq ribs or bbq chicken over BBQs that are heated to high BBQ heat and BBQ those until they are no longer pink in the middle.

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