Camp Chef 14″ Explorer Two Burner Stove EX60LW


  • Cooking Dimensions: 14″ x 32″
  • Cooking Area: 448 sq. in.
  • Cooking Height: 29″
  • Total Output: 60,000 BTU
  • Weight: 36 lbs.
  • 14″ Camp Chef accessories

5 in stock (can be backordered)

SKU: EX60LW Categories: ,


Camp Chef 14″ Explorer


  • 14″ Camp Chef accessories


  • Cooking Dimensions: 14″ x 32″
  • Cooking Area: 448 sq. in.
  • Cooking Height: 29″
  • Total Output: 60,000 BTU
  • Weight: 36 lbs.
  • Warranty: One Year
  • Made in China


  • Award-winning design
  • Two 30,000 BTU cast-aluminum burners
  • Three-sided windscreen
  • Fully adjustable heat-control dials
  • Removable/adjustable legs for storage/portability and setup on uneven ground
  • Regulator and 3 ft. hose included for use with a bulk propane tank
  • Out of the box, ready to cook in seconds
  • Emergency preparedness recommended

When adventure calls, are you prepared to answer? With the Explorer Two Burner Stove, you will be. The durable, versatile stove packs enough power in its 30,000 BTU burners to boil water and cook your food, whether you’re tailgating at the football stadium or camping with the family. Portability is no problem with the removable legs, and a three-sided windscreen makes outdoor cooking easy. You’ll be up for anything when you have the Explorer 2x Stove with you, so add it to your collection today.

Being one of Camp Chef’s 14” cooking systems, the Explorer is very versatile and can be equipped with many different Camp Chef accessories, from the Professional Grill Box to the Italia Artisan Pizza Oven.

Camp Chef Price $165.00

How to Fix Low Flame on Your Gas Grill or Stove

That brand new stove is calling your name. You head outside, connect the propane tank, fire up the burners-and nothing but a tiny flame lights up. Sound familiar?

Why Does Low Flame Happen?

Low flame issues are common with any kind of propane stove or grill because of the safety mechanism in each regulator. Regulators are designed with a special mechanism to limit gas flow in the event of a leak.

Here’s the idea. If your gas appliance had a leak you didn’t know about, and you turned on the propane tank, fuel would be leaked into the air next to a stove with an open flame. Can you spell “bad news”?

With its safety mechanism, the regulator can instead detect an excess flow of propane and reduce it. What you’re left with is a “low flow” of propane through the hose and a weak flame. Crisis averted.

How Do You Fix Low Flame?

Safety is important, of course. But you’d rather be grilling brats and burgers instead of staring at cold burners. Lucky for you, and everyone waiting for dinner, this problem is easy to fix.

  • First, turn off your stove or grill burners and close the propane tank. Make sure everything is in the off position before you disconnect the regulator.
  • Disconnect the regulator from the tank and let it sit for several seconds. This time allows the regulator to reset.
  • Reattach the regulator to the tank, and perform a leak test as described in the instruction manual. Brush a 50/50 soap and water solution over the hose and each connection point. That includes the point where the regulator meets the tank, where the hose meets the stove, where the valves attach to the manifold, and the length of the manifold itself.
  • Slowly open the tank valve, giving it a half turn to start. If you hear a rushing sound or see “growing” bubbles anywhere you’ve applied the soapy water, turn everything off. You have a leak. To fix it, try tightening the connections or order a new part. Don’t use your appliance until you’ve repaired the leak or replaced the faulty equipment.
  • If you didn’t notice any leaks, you can now try lighting the stove. Ignite the burners and adjust the heat-control knobs to test.
  • If the flame looks normal, you’re ready to grill, bake, fry, or boil.

What If It Still Doesn’t Work?

If our suggestions above didn’t work, you can check for these other issues.

  • Clean out the burners and venturi tubes (burner stems) to clear any dust, dirt, or spider webs. These kinds of blockages may lead to a low or yellow flame. You can use a garden hose or air compressor to spray straight down into the burners; likewise, you can spray into the venturi tubes. If you use water, lay the stove upside down for about an hour before using again to let the water drain out.
  • Make sure the valve orifices are clear of dust and dirt as well by removing them from the venturi tubes and checking. If necessary, clean them with a small wire.
  • Test your stove with a different propane tank. You might just be running low on fuel.
  • Test your stove with a different hose and regulator. Be sure to perform a leak test on this hose and regulator before lighting the stove.

Great tasting food will always bring people together and Camp Chef has that figured out. As an industry leading manufacture for more than 20 years, Camp Chef produces high quality products offering efficient ways to cook for almost any outdoor gathering. From social functions to campouts or even dinner on the back patio, Camp Chef can do it all.

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