If you are not getting the best flame possible out of your propane burner, you may have triggered a safety valve in the propane regulator body. This occurs when the gas flow through the regulator is too great. You will need to disconnect the regulator from your propane tank to release the safety valve. While connecting your regulator to your propane tank, it is very important that the propane tank and all needle valves are completely closed. Once the regulator is correctly connected to your closed tank, open the propane tank slowly to allow gas to flow into the regulator. You can now open the needle valve enough to ignite your burner. Once the burner is lit you can slowly open the needle valve until you reach the desired flame intensity.
Payment & Security
Your payment information is processed securely. We do not store credit card details nor have access to your credit card information.
Fuels my 3 burner, 8 gallon setup no with no problems. A very simple solution, way easier than piecing everything together in some convoluted diy project I had originally planned. Does not smell like farts. Cheers!
I went from a 5 gallon one burner system to 25 gallon three banjo burner system. This is the fuel supply system I use for it. It has been in use for close to 2 years now and has done everything I have asked of it. I originally built the system myself and wanted to go hard pipe with the controls in the front of the system, but have not gotten there yet, this was a compromise (have to walk around to the back of the brew sculpture to adjust), but this is not a problem at all. It has been a great piece of equipment and I have brewed close to 35 batches with it. Highly adjustable via macro and micro nobs.