Weber grill charcoal: Weber Charcoal Grills & Smokers at Ace Hardware

Weber Charcoal Grills & Smokers at Ace Hardware

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison. Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison. Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison. Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

  • Select 2 or more products for side-by-side feature comparison.Compare

Showing 30 of 34

The Best Charcoal Grill of 2023

We independently review everything we recommend. When you buy through our links, we may earn a commission. Learn more›

  1. Home
  2. Entertaining

Photo: Kyle Fitzgerald

Grilling with charcoal takes a little more time and attention than grilling with gas, but the payoff is that delicious smoky flavor you just can’t get from a propane flame.

After spending two days cooking 40 pounds of burgers, BBQ, and whole chickens, we recommend the Weber Original Kettle Premium Charcoal Grill 22″. Thanks to more than seven decades of continuous refinement, it’s the most versatile, most user-friendly, and best-performing charcoal grill we’ve tested.

Our pick

The Weber Original Kettle Premium Charcoal Grill 22″ is a classic for good reason. It’s compact yet big enough to cook an entire elaborate meal for a family, a simple spread for a party, or even a whole Thanksgiving turkey.

From 12 well-seared burgers and an entire cut-up barbecue chicken to a perfectly cooked whole chicken and a killer rack of wood-smoked baby-back ribs, it produced beautiful meals in our test—and needed no expertise or fussing on our part to do so.

Though the basic design has barely changed since 1952, Weber has added helpful details over the years, like hooks on the side handles for hanging your spatula, tongs, or other tools.

What really sets the Premium version apart from the standard 22-inch kettle is the enclosed ash catcher, which eliminates concerns about stray embers and makes cleanup easy.

Assembly is dead simple, and the construction and materials are sturdy. Add its solid warranty and well-regarded customer service, and the Weber Kettle Premium Grill is the best value going.

The research

  • Why you should trust us
  • How we picked
  • How we tested
  • Our pick: Weber Original Kettle Premium Charcoal Grill 22″
  • The competition
  • Sources

Why you should trust us

All of our tests were designed and ran by Wirecutter senior staff writer Lesley Stockton, who has over a decade of experience in professional kitchens, many of them spent on the grill station. Lesley conducted the testing with senior staff writer Tim Heffernan, one of the original writers of this guide, and Michael Sullivan, a senior staff writer on the kitchen team. Sam Sifton, founding editor of New York Times Cooking, joined us for testing.

We also spoke with more than a dozen experts, backing up our reporting with comprehensive research and hands-on time with the grills.

Looking for a gas grill instead?

How we picked

One of these things is not like the others. (From left: charcoal grills by Napoleon, Weber, and PK Grill.) Photo: Kyle Fitzgerald

We knew the classic Weber kettle would be the centerpiece of our testing; it’s durable, it’s versatile, and it’s dominated the charcoal-grilling field for decades. It’s also spawned plenty of copycats, most of them cheap knockoffs that aren’t worth the minor savings.

We looked for a kettle that could compete with the Weber model on performance, price, and value, landing on the Napoleon Rodeo Charcoal Kettle Grill, an earlier version of the current Napoleon 22″ Charcoal Kettle Grill.  We also decided to test the popular PK Grill & Smoker, acknowledging that high-quality charcoal grills of different designs may have advantages that kettle grills don’t.

We didn’t spend much time fretting over materials: Kettles are generally made of thin carbon steel coated with porcelain, which can last a plenty long time. The PK Grill has a cast-aluminum body, much like the gas grills we recommend. And though grates come in a range of materials, our test models all happened to use thin wire grates, and they all performed well, with no sticking.

We also compared how each of these grills performed in our grilling tests and evaluated other parts of the user experience, such as vent control and assembly.

Unless it was not an option (like with the PK Grill model), we opted to test versions of these grills without built-in carts or side tables. They can add unnecessary bulk and cost to a type of grill often chosen for being compact and cost-efficient.

We eliminated kamados and pellet griller-smokers for this guide. Those designs offer attractive versatility, but they’re also expensive, and kamados especially have difficult learning curves. And Joe Salvaggio of Big Apple BBQ noted that wood pellets simply don’t produce the searing heat you need to make perfect burgers or steaks.

How we tested

We grilled large batches of burgers to test evenness of cooking and frequency of flare-ups (pictured: the Napoleon Rodeo Charcoal Kettle Grill). Photo: Kyle Fitzgerald

We put three charcoal grills through a battery of cooking tasks:

The burger test: To start, we lit a chimney’s worth of briquets, then poured the lit coals into the grills and spread them in an even layer. We heated the grills with the lids down and all vents fully open for 15 minutes (a standard manufacturer’s recommendation). We then oiled the grates and distributed 6-ounce patties across the entire cooking surface of each grill, being careful not to crowd. We kept an eye out for undesirable flare-ups and examined the evenness of cooking on the different areas of the grates.

The low-and-slow chicken test: We let the same batch of coals burn down to the white-ash stage with the lid open, which took about 20 minutes. We then re-oiled the grates and distributed a whole cut-up chicken—two each of breasts, thighs, drumsticks, and wings—skin side down. We then closed the lids for 45 minutes, occasionally checking for charring and redistributing the pieces as necessary.

We monitored the grills’ temperatures using the built-in thermometer where available and a probe thermometer where not, and adjusted the vents as necessary. After 45 minutes, we flipped the chicken parts and applied barbecue sauce every five minutes until the cook time reached an hour flat. Then we had a taste, paying special attention to moisture in the breast meat.

Low-and-slow cooking is key to good barbecue chicken (shown here on the Weber kettle). Photo: Kyle Fitzgerald

The whole-chicken test: To test each grill’s indirect cooking capabilities, we moved the remaining coals to one side of the coal grate and added half a chimney’s worth of freshly lit coals to each grill. We then stoked the temperature inside the grills to as close to 500 °F as possible (to emulate Barbara Kafka’s famous oven-roasting method). We placed a 3- to 4-pound chicken in each grill as far from the coals as practicable and put the lid on, with the vent directly above the chicken to draw smoke and hot air around the bird. At the end of each hour-long test, we noted the depth and evenness of browning and tasted the chicken.

Throughout, we also tested accessories such as spatulas, tongs, grill brushes, and sheet pans, and picked our favorites. Doing so also helped us identify a few design strengths and flaws of the grills.

When we assembled the grills, we looked out for unclear instructions, missing parts, or dangerously sharp edges.

Finally, after all our tests were done, we did routine maintenance—emptying the ash catchers, brushing the grates, and washing out the grills.

Our pick: Weber Original Kettle Premium Charcoal Grill 22″

The Weber kettle in its element. Photo: Kyle Fitzgerald

Our pick

The Weber Original Kettle Premium Charcoal Grill 22″ is a classic for good reason. In our tests it outperformed the other grills in cooking, ease of assembly, and user-friendly details. None of the other models performed consistently great on everything the way the Weber kettle did.

Its construction is simple and solid. The materials—rustproof aluminum legs, porcelain-coated steel for the body, and a nickel-plated steel grill—are designed to last. And we appreciated details like convenient tool hooks on the side handles. Add to that its solid warranty and well-regarded customer service, and it’s hard to see a better value.

Indirect grilling can produce a great roasted chicken—the Weber grill’s is a textbook example. Photo: Kyle Fitzgerald

When grilling directly, the Weber kettle pumps out enough heat for a perfect sear on burgers. Photo: Kyle Fitzgerald

Little details, such as these tool hooks on the handles, set the Weber grill apart from its competitors. Photo: Kyle Fitzgerald

Indirect grilling can produce a great roasted chicken—the Weber grill’s is a textbook example. Photo: Kyle Fitzgerald

It offered the best, most hassle-free cooking performance. The Weber grill produced an excellent high-heat sear on a dozen hamburgers; crisped the skin of our barbecue chicken over the course of a long, low-heat cook; and delivered a deeply browned, well-cooked whole chicken via indirect cooking. All of this required minimal fussing on our part.

You can slide the upper handle to adjust the Weber grill’s vents and dump ash out. (Left to right: The plain oval icon means the vents are fully closed, the oval with arrows means the vents are fully open, and the “flying sombrero” icon means “wiggle the handle side to side to push ash into the ash catcher.”) Photo: Kyle Fitzgerald

The Weber Original Kettle Premium Charcoal Grill’s design makes controlling the heat simple. You open and close the lower vents with a long handle mounted above the ash box. The handle slides easily and stays cool to the touch—no need to put on gloves or use a towel.

Up top, the Weber model’s lid vent is a simple disc of aluminum; you just flick it left or right to open or close the vent holes. Unlike the lower vents, this gets hot, so make sure to use a spatula or your tongs.

The Weber grill comes with an integrated thermometer. This is useful for getting your charcoal grill up to your desired cooking temperature, but keep in mind that charcoal burns faster or slower depending on wind and vent conditions, so these grills will have hotter and cooler spots. Bottom line: Keep an eye on how fast things are cooking and adjust accordingly.

The Weber kettle is round, so you can spin the grate to adjust heat exposure. Without having to move your food around, you can expose burgers, chicken, or whatever else you’re cooking to higher or lower heat. In contrast, rectangular grates (like those on the PK Grill) can’t spin around; you have to move the food or the coals to adjust the cooking.

Hinged sections on opposite sides of the grate let you access the entire charcoal bed below. The Napoleon grill we tested had hinges on opposite sides of the grate, too. But the PK Grill had a hinge on only one side, which proved inconvenient. All the grills we tested featured simple, thin-wire grates that worked well, with no notable sticking.

Attaching the vent, ash catcher, and legs to the Weber grill is dead easy—everything simply snaps into place. Photo: Kyle Fitzgerald

Napoleon makes assembly needlessly difficult, with multiple screws and bolts. Photo: Kyle Fitzgerald

Attaching the vent, ash catcher, and legs to the Weber grill is dead easy—everything simply snaps into place. Photo: Kyle Fitzgerald

The Weber grill’s assembly is simple and clear. The legs and ash catcher slot effortlessly into built-in sockets and lock into place with idiot-proof spring pins—not a bolt or screw in sight. Weber even supplies a simple plastic tool to help you attach the thermometer without digging out a wrench.

All you need is a Phillips screwdriver to attach the side handles, and a hammer (or even just a chunk of firewood) to tap the end caps of the wheel axle into place. One person can have the grill up and running within minutes of opening the box. By contrast, other grills we tested had cumbersome assembly processes.

The Weber kettle is hackable. Because this grill is so popular, both Weber and other manufacturers offer a bunch of add-ons (such as charcoal baskets, pizza stones, and rotisseries) that increase its capabilities. Once we knew the Weber was our pick, we used a popular third-party accessory, the Slow ‘N Sear Deluxe charcoal basket, to smoke a rack of baby-back ribs. The grill performed terrifically, turning out tender ribs with great smoky flavor.

Maintaining a Weber grill is easy. Dump the handy ash catcher and scrub the grates each time you cook. Beyond that, give it the occasional deep clean and keep water away from the ashes (lest they combine into a corrosive lye), and you should be grilling happily on one of these for a decade or longer.

Flaws but not dealbreakers

The 22-inch Weber Original Kettle Premium is short. The grates are just 27 inches from the ground, nine inches shy of the standard kitchen-counter height. So cooking on it can be a literal pain in the butt (and lower back). The Napoleon grill, which we otherwise didn’t love, is a generous 34 inches in height at the grate, making it more comfortable to work on.

The Weber grill has three legs—an inherently stable design, because having three points of contact means the legs will automatically “find their level,” even on bumpy ground. That said, the Napoleon model’s four legs felt just as stable, and more stiff, on a garden-variety concrete patio, and also allowed Napoleon to install a big, square shelf underneath the grill. The Weber grill has a smaller, triangular shelf, which is far less useful.

Finally, the Weber model doesn’t come with a grill cover. We think every grill should, even though most don’t. Weber sells one for its 22-inch kettle, usually for about $40.

How the Weber holds up

Kit Dillon, a Wirecutter senior staff writer (and author of our guide to the best charcoal), really loves this grill: “The [Weber] kettle is the best single grill on the planet—with a little knowledge, it works for basically every type of grilling (smoking, zones, reverse sear, slow) and is remarkably customizable if you’re focusing on one type of grilling (the Slow ‘N Sear is especially fantastic).”

The competition

We tested an older version of the 22-inch Napoleon Rodeo Charcoal Kettle Grill (NK22CK-L), which is considered one of the better Weber clones available. It performed well in our cooking tests, though not quite as well as the Weber model. And its unique heat-diffusing plate—a shallow metal dome that sits in the middle of the coal bed—was less effective than we’d hoped. However, its grates sit a full 7 inches higher than the Weber model’s, so it was less tiring to work on. The Napoleon grill’s four legs, versus the Weber grill’s three, make this grill more stable and allow for a nice, big shelf underneath.

Three tiny screws are all that keep the Napoleon grill’s ash catcher and bottom vent attached. Photo: Kyle Fitzgerald

Unfortunately, the Napoleon grill’s assembly was overly complex and potentially dangerous. The instructions were unreliable, the ash catcher was secured by tiny screws that didn’t inspire confidence, and the vent assembly was prone to error (and that’s coming from people who’ve assembled a lot of grills). The legs were also difficult to attach, exposing us to sharp edges that shaved the skin off our knuckles. When you consider that the Napoleon grill costs about $50 more than the Weber kettle that it emulates, the Weber model’s superiority is even starker.

We liked the original version of the PK Grill & Smoker that we tested. The thick cast-aluminum body holds and reflects heat efficiently, and it’s extremely sturdy and inherently rustproof. The shallow rectangular shape keeps the coals close to the grates, and its flat base works better for indirect grilling than sloped, round grills. It also has two vents each on both the top and bottom, allowing for better control over heat output. It was also impressively easy to assemble, and the built-in cart and shelves (there’s no cartless option) would be welcome on a patio that doesn’t have a worktable of its own.

Because there’s barely any room between the PK Grill’s grate and the top of the grill, it’s easy to slide food right onto the ground—as Sam Sifton discovered about five seconds after we took this photo. Photo: Kyle Fitzgerald

But we also encountered a few traits on the PK Grill that we considered dealbreakers. Even before testing, we were concerned that the short distance between the grate and the top of the grill meant food could go flying. Sure enough, Sam Sifton accidentally flicked a chicken wing onto the ground. The grill box is also detachable, which seems convenient in theory but can prove a liability; if you don’t raise and lower the lid just so, it could slip out of the joint and brush against your hand (a burn danger) or fall off entirely. A single hinge on the grill grate makes it difficult to access all corners of the coal bed during cooking. And this grill has no ash catcher, which means anything sitting on that handy bottom shelf gets dusted with soot. All of these concerns made it difficult to justify this grill’s cost, which is double that of the Weber kettle.

We considered the Char-Griller Wrangler E2123 until we read a positive (again, positive) Amazon review that lists concerns like “these things will catch on fire,” “it will leave a grease stain on your deck or porch,” and “stuff comes loose.”

This article was edited by Marilyn Ong and Marguerite Preston.


  1. Joe Salvaggio, owner of Big Apple BBQ, in-person interview, February 1, 2017

  2. AmazingRibs. com

Meet your guides

Tim Heffernan

Tim Heffernan is a senior staff writer at Wirecutter and a former writer-editor for The Atlantic, Esquire, and others. He has anchored our unequaled coverage of air purifiers and water filters since 2015. In 2018, he established Wirecutter’s ongoing collaboration with The New York Times’s Smarter Living. When he’s not here, he’s on his bike.

Lesley Stockton

Lesley Stockton is a senior staff writer reporting on all things cooking and entertaining for Wirecutter. Her expertise builds on a lifelong career in the culinary world—from a restaurant cook and caterer to a food editor at Martha Stewart. She is perfectly happy to leave all that behind to be a full-time kitchen-gear nerd.

Michael Sullivan

Michael Sullivan has been a staff writer on the kitchen team at Wirecutter since 2016. Previously, he was an editor at the International Culinary Center in New York. He has worked in various facets of the food and restaurant industry for over a decade.

Further reading

  • The Best Gas Grills

    by Tim Heffernan, Lesley Stockton, and Michael Sullivan

    We’ve tested eight grills since 2017. The Weber Spirit II E-310 is our top pick for its durability, ease of use, and great value.

  • The Best Portable Grills

    by Lesley Stockton and Tim Heffernan

    After grilling over 55 pounds of food, we recommend the Weber Q 1200 as our portable gas-grill pick. For charcoal purists, we recommend the Weber Jumbo Joe Charcoal Grill.

  • Throw a Backyard Party

    by Raphael Brion

    From Bluetooth speakers to patio furniture to gas and charcoal grills, here’s what we think you need for backyard entertaining and cooking.

  • The Best Charcoal for Grilling

    by Kit Dillon

    After four years of testing and 115 hours of research, we’ve found that Royal Oak Ridge Briquets are the best charcoal for your grill.

Wirecutter is the product recommendation service from The New York Times. Our journalists combine independent research with (occasionally) over-the-top testing so you can make quick and confident buying decisions. Whether it’s finding great products or discovering helpful advice, we’ll help you get it right (the first time).

  • About Wirecutter
  • Our team
  • Staff demographics
  • Jobs at Wirecutter
  • Contact us
  • How to pitch
  • Deals
  • Lists
  • Blog
  • Newsletters
  • Make a Plan: Moving


Weber “Untouchable” grills: a BBQ legend

Today, grills with spherical legs can be found on the patio of almost every home in the United States, but even 60 years ago they were occupied by not very user-friendly brick structures, reminiscent of barbecues. There were two main problems: the inability to enjoy a barbecue in bad weather and take the grill with you – for example, on a picnic or a boat trip.

George Stephen thought of hot, smoky meat with regret as he sailed his yacht on Lake Michigan in Illinois. A big fan of national American cuisine, it was not the first time he thought about how to improve the design of the grill. His gaze fell on the buoy – and the young man dawned. Here it is, the perfect shape!

How to make cooking fun

George Stephen made his first grill in 1962 from a buoy, splitting it in two and placing it on legs. In a makeshift lid, he made holes in order to regulate the temperature inside with their help. The invention turned out to be so successful that it was immediately put on stream at the Weber Brothers Metal Works, where Stephen worked. And seven years later, he bought the company, reorienting it exclusively to the production of grills.

Weber Stephen Products LLC, as the company was now called, did everything to popularize its products. Designers were involved in the production process, who made sure that the grills became a decoration of the adjacent areas. Much attention was also paid to practicality: designs with tables on which one could immediately enjoy steaks appeared on sale, as well as models on wheels.

Already in the early 70’s the brand became known throughout America. The company’s position was strengthened by gas and electric models of grills, which appeared on sale in 1971st and 1973 respectively. Today, Weber grills are manufactured in Huntley and Palatine, Illinois and sold in 72 countries around the world.

What makes Weber the best

George Steven’s design is unique in that Weber grills allow you to cook food both directly and indirectly, as well as smoke meat or fish. Due to the high humidity, the food under the lid does not dry out, remaining very juicy. The quality of the grills also attracts attention: they are made of thick-walled low-carbon steel, and then coated with porcelain enamel that does not crack when heated. Careful control of all stages of production explains why the manufacturer is not afraid to give a long warranty on their products.

The variety of offerings is also pleasing: Weber has made sure that customers can choose a charcoal, gas or electric grill that suits their size. So, in the catalog there are models with a boiler diameter from 37 to 47 cm (designed for cooking for 3-6 people), from 47 to 57 cm (6-15 people), from 57 and above (up to 25 people). In addition, the accessories for Weber grills are well thought out.

Sales with fire

An effective advertising policy is another Weber strong point. So, in the early 70s, Stephen entered into an agreement with several banks, agreeing that when they opened accounts, they would give Weber grills to their customers. To stir up the interest of potential customers, promotions were organized, during which everyone could get a free sandwich – and, of course, open an account.

Unlike many competitors, Weber has also been able to take advantage of direct sales. The fact is that it turned out to be quite difficult to find and train qualified employees who could not only show how to use the grills, but also explain safety precautions.

The solution that came to George Stephen’s mind lay on the surface: bring in the firemen. Representatives of the company came to the fire stations with grills and turkeys and treated the employees to delicious steaks for free, along the way selecting the most sociable and charming men to work for the company. In this way, Weber not only managed to increase sales, but also significantly reduced the number of accidents caused by improper use of grills.

“Untouchable” grills

“Untouchable” is how Weber grills are called in one of the most famous commercials. Indeed, it is enough to put food on the grate, light a fire – and return for ready-made food. No stirring, turning, splashing with water – the smart grill itself will take care of the right temperature and humidity inside.

Today, the company offers both traditional coal-fired models and gas and electric models. Consider the most “outstanding” representatives of each line.

Weber charcoal grills are the most numerous and popular. They traditionally consist of a brazier, a grill with the ability to adjust the distance to the coals and a heat-reflecting cover. In more “advanced” models, you will find a thermometer.

The last update of the line is Weber One-Touch. The grills got their name due to the presence of the One-Touch cleaning system: steel petals located at the bottom of the boiler allow you to get rid of the ash in one motion – it is dumped into a large collection.

Electric models will be a great alternative for people who love grilled or smoked meat or fish, but do not have the opportunity to put the grill in the yard or go to nature. Compact and safe, they can be used on balconies, loggias and even in the kitchen. An important advantage of electric models is the precise adjustment of the frying temperature. In addition, you do not have to think about the timely purchase of fuel and cleaning the grill from soot. By the way, even gourmets note that the taste of products cooked on electric models is not inferior to those that were fried on an open fire. The largest representative of the line is Weber Q-240: the grille dimensions are 54*39cm, so food can be prepared even for a large family or a group of friends.

Finally, gas models are an option for people who don’t want to depend on electricity or bags of coal. They allow you to fine-tune the cooking temperature, ignite at the touch of a switch, and completely eliminate the appearance of involuntary flames. Weber offers both compact models (Weber Q series) and fairly massive grills that can be equipped with 3-6 burners, food cutting tables, additional side burners for preparing side dishes or sauces, and electric skewers (Genesis, Summit series).

Weber also makes a huge number of useful accessories – brushes and detergents for cleaning grates, tables, tongs, thermometers, gloves, roasting stands, barbecue sets, etc., so, having bought yourself a grill , you will save your friends from a headache with inventing gifts for many years.

All products of the legendary Weber brand are presented in the Village Club catalogue. Choose your Weber and enjoy your BBQ!

The following products deserve special attention:

– grill fork,

– weber gloves,

– weber master touch gbs 57 grill,

– weber q 1400 grill.

90 002 Tatyana Gabidulina especially for the Village Club

Weber Summit Charcoal Grill Center


Add to cart

  • Grill typeCharcoal
  • Type of fuelWood and coal
  • Width, cm89

Gas grill Weber GENESIS II E-410 GBS, black

194 900 rub.

Add to cart

  • Grill typeGas
  • Fuel typeGas
  • Width, cm74

Electric grill Weber Q 2400, dark gray

47 880 rubles

Add to cart

  • Cooking surface size, cm54 x 39
  • Body material Cast aluminum
  • Removable fat plate Yes

Weber Performer Deluxe GBS charcoal grill, 5 7 cm, black

Weber Performer Deluxe GBS charcoal grill, 57 cm, black

+7 (950) 757-77-88


  • Mister Grill
  • Grills
  • Weber Performer Deluxe GBS charcoal grill, 57 cm, black
  • 9 0100

    Key features

    • Article: 15501004
    • Manufacturer: Weber
    • Case material: Heat-resistant steel covered with porcelain enamel
    • Color: Black
    • Weight, kg: 19
    • Warranty: 10 years for cover and boiler

    RUB 90,900

    Before placing an order, please check the cost and availability!
    8 950 757-77-88

    • Description
    • Detailed specifications

    The Weber Performer Deluxe® GBS® is a grill station for the true connoisseur. This Hi-End model among Weber charcoal grills opens up the maximum possibilities for charcoal barbecue.


    • Heat and corrosion resistant, porcelain enameled lid and pot for maximum durability.
    • Thermometer built into the lid for precise temperature control.
    • Gas ignition system that ignites charcoal at the touch of a button.
    • The GBS® (Gourmet BBQ System) stainless steel grate lasts a long time and thanks to the removable center unit, allows you to use a pizza stone, chicken roaster, steak grate, Korean wok, and cast iron skillet on the grill.
    • The side metal table provides a spacious surface where sauces and cooking utensils can be conveniently arranged.
    • Char-Basket® charcoal dividers for quick and easy switching from one cooking method to another. In a matter of seconds, you can place the charcoal in the center of the grill or, conversely, spread it across two zones.
    • The One-Touch® system allows you to clean the ash from the grill with just a few hand movements.
    • Removable large capacity closed ash bowl makes disposal even easier and cleaner.
    • Holding bracket holds the removed lid and frees your hands to check food doneness.
    • Lid handle made of glass-fibre reinforced nylon, resistant to high temperatures and equipped with a heat deflector.
    • The timer with large numbers and backlit display is very useful during the cooking process. It can be inserted into a special niche in the grill body, or taken out and put in a pocket.
    • The grill’s steel frame on wheels provides a solid foundation and allows the grill to be easily moved to any desired location.
    • The charcoal drawer protects it from rain and snow and allows it to be stored at the point of use.
    • The grill comes with a measuring container for charcoal briquettes. Manufacturer Weber Body material Heat resistant steel, porcelain enamelled Color Black Grid diameter cm Ø 57 cm Grid material Chrome steel Construction Floor standing Weight, kg 35 kg 10 years Lid yes Wheels yes Bowl for coal yes built-in thermometer yes Cleaning system One-Touch® GBS grate yes Height, cm 112 cm (with open lid) Width, cm 119 cm Depth cm 75 cm

      Wide assortment

      More than 2300 items from 50 brands in stock and on order

      Delivery in Russia

      Delivery to any point in the country by the services of a transport company

      Quality service

      We carry out unloading, installation and service

      Individual approach

      Personal approach and implementation of individual projects

      20% cashback with accessories for Napoleon gas grills

      How to choose a gas grill?

      Copyright © IP Skogorev D.