If you have been having trouble with your gas grill going out, don’t worry. You’re not alone and there are many reasons why it could be happening. In this blog post we’ll go over the most common causes of a gas grill that keeps going out and some ways to fix it!
If your gas grill’s flame is low, look for the following red flags: a faulty regulator, leaking propane tank or OPD device that has been tripped. Rotate any knobs on the grill clockwise to see if this increases size of flames – but if it doesn’t work and you’re left with an unlit barbeque in front of you (huh?), troubleshoot other reasons why there are no more hot dogs cooking!
Why does my gas grill not stay lit?
If your grill doesn’t light up when you try to ignite it, there could be a number of different reasons. First off all, make sure that the gas tank is full and pressurized if possible. If this isn’t an option or still does not work then check for corrosion on the igniter tip as well as dirt build-up anywhere in contact with high voltage energy – these are both corrosive agents which can cause sparks simply by touching them!
If your burners won’t light, it is most likely due to either a clog or malfunctioning valve or gas line. If the ignition switch works and you have an independent burner for each of the unlit burners but they still don’t produce heat, then one of those igniters may be at fault.
How do I know if my gas grill regulator is bad?
Modern gas grills are incredible tools for cooking, but they can also be dangerous. Poisonous fumes from the grill’s burner emit into your home and invade every nook of furniture within it. This is why there should always be a safety regulator on your grill to keep everything in check.
If you notice any changes with how much smoke or soot comes out of the burners, this could mean that something isn’t safe about them anymore! You might see flames coming out as well which means there is not enough oxygen entering to feed those hungry appetites we desire when using our bbqing appliances. In order for these problems to go away permanently one must replace their defective part immediately before tragedy strikes again!
In order to get your grill going again, first turn everything off. Disconnect the regulator from the tank and wait for a few minutes before reconnecting it so that any gas left in them has time to dissipate. Slowly open up the valve all of way and then give things about 30 seconds before trying re-lighting an unlit grill with a match or lighter
Once you’ve turned everything off including shutting down gas flow at your tank, disconnecting anything attached (i.e., regulators) will help make sure there is no pressure still inside when opening valves back up later on in this process because too much can lead to dangerous fires!
What do you do when your grill won’t stay lit?
Every grill has a gas flow problem when the flames don’t seem to get as big and hot, or if it won’t stay lit. If you suspect that your tank might be empty, check for this first by looking at gauges on top of the propane tanks or through windows in doors mounted near them. To make sure everything is running smoothly with no interruptions from leaks, set up an appointment to have experts inspect your fuel line and regulator system before next grilling season begins!