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Coleman Guide Series Powerhouse Dual Fuel Stove
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- Dual Fuel™ design conveniently burns Coleman® Liquid Fuel or unleaded gasoline
- 1 gallon of Coleman® Liquid Fuel lasts as long as 4.5 cylinders of propane
- Wind Block™ panels help shield burners from wind and adjust for various pan sizes
- Band-a-Blu™ burners for reliable cooking power
- All Season Strong™ technology provides reliable operation in all weather conditions
- 17,000 total BTUs of cooking power
- Fits a 12-in. and 10-in. pan at the same time
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Cook breakfast, lunch and dinner for the entire camp in any weather on the Coleman Guide Series Powerhouse Dual Fuel Stove. The cooking surface offers plenty of room for a 12-in. and 10-in. pan to simultaneously sit above two Band-a-Blu burners that deliver a total 17,000 BTUs of cooking power. With Dual Fuel Technology, which gives you the option of using Coleman Liquid Fuel or unleaded gasoline, you can take less fuel with you to save money and packing space. WindBlock panels help shield your flame from wind and can adjust in and out to fit various pan sizes. When the meal is over, the chrome-plated grate removes for simple and quick cleanup.
Whether you're staying in a cabin, tent, or under the stars, the Coleman 414-700 Two-burner Dual-fuel Powerhouse Deluxe Stove will enhance any camping adventure. Equipped with one 13,500 BTU burner and one 11,000 BTU burner you can whip up a meal in minutes. The Coleman stove operates with 3.5 pints of clean-burning Coleman Fuel or unleaded gas. You get 2.3 hours of burn time on the high setting or 8.5 hours on the low setting. This stove can boil a quart of water in 3.5 minutes. All this in an amazingly small package of 17-inches by 24-inches by eight-inches when closed for easy packing.
- 17,000 combined BTU
- Powered by 3.5 pints of clean-burning Coleman® Fuel or unleaded gas
- Adjustable cooking power
- Boil a quart of water in less than 4 minutes
- Heavy-duty nickel chrome grate
- 2.3 hours burn time on high, 8.5 hours on low
- Constructed of durable textured steel
- Measures 17" long x 24" wide x 8" tall (closed)
The Coleman Company has been creating and innovating products for recreational outdoor use since W.C. Coleman started selling gasoline-powered lanterns in 1900. Inventor of the hugely popular fold-up camp stove, Coleman developed a plastic liner for his galvanized steel coolers in 1957--the birth of the modern cooler--and the company has been improving their utility and design ever since. The array of products that bear the Coleman name now includes just about everything you might need to work or play outdoors, from tents and sleeping bags to boats, backpacks, and furniture.
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Legal DisclaimerThis product contains chemicals known to the State of California to cause cancer and birth defects or other reproductive harm.
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First and foremost, no matter how much or how little I pump, I find it difficult to regulate the flame so that it is the desired "blue jet" with no yellow. I understand there are many factors in play here; fuel temp and pressure in the canister, and outdoor temp and pressure being chief among them. Getting and keeping a blue cooking flame is definitely more art than science (though you do have to understand the science). I understand this finicky problem is common to all "thumb pumped" camping stoves, though.
Second, even with the desired flame, be aware there are going to be hot spots on your skillets or griddles. It does not provide even heat; the burners are definitely localized. So you'll need to cook accordingly or you'll end up with burned bacon in some spots, and undercooked bacon in other spots. Again, this criticism could be leveled at any number of camping stoves. In my opinion this is just par for the course when you're cooking outdoors in the middle of nowhere; Just bear in mind that, as a mindful chef, you'll have to adjust for this.
Third, I always end up with blackened cookware. I think this is probably unavoidable using any direct-flame hydrocarbon-fueled cooking method. So be aware that if you care how your pots and pans look, you'll be spending some time with steel wool on the bottoms of your cookware when you get home.
Lastly, I don't find it boils water all that quickly, even on the large burner with a great flame. A 12-cup pot of coffee water can take 20 minutes or longer in the morning. Granted, I live in New England and the water, having sat out all night, probably starts around 40-50 degrees F. So, perhaps your mileage may vary if you're in a warmer climate or making a smaller pot of coffee.
Having laid out those criticisms, I love the design and layout of this stove. The wind shields are a thoughtful addition, and they do make a difference. It has plenty of room for all my cookware, including the cast iron griddle. I even like the way it looks, as it reminds me of the camping stove my father and grandfather had. Sometimes, traditional is the way to go.
I also love that it's convertible to gasoline or, with the right fuel pipe, (sold separately), propane. (In fact, it's possible that many of my above criticisms would improve if I converted it to propane, which I do intend to try at some point.) That versatility is definitely a comfort, even if right now all I'm doing is burning the "white gas". Last but not least, I appreciate that it's made, or at least assembled, in the USA. I know Coleman does a lot of foreign manufacturing, but it's nice that some of their products are still made with on-shore resources.
The bottom line is that I would buy this stove again. I like knowing that it's in my garage, ready to be grabbed in the event of a power outage or an impromptu camping trip.
I just gave it its first usage out in the wilderness. I cooked bacon, eggs, and hash browns while car camping far from civilization. I only needed to fire up one burner, and I made the tragic mistake of having no way to dispose of my bacon grease other than wadding it up with paper towels and putting the paper towels in the garbage back. But it cooked fine. I also used the slightly smaller model that someone else had brought for water boiling and it worked well too, despite also being a new model. I hope to use it many more times!
While the construction of this stove isn't bombproof its good enough and I expect this stove to last a long time. My only gripes are that the tube from the fuel tank to the stove was crooked so I had to bend it to the right position and that the tank didn't sit firmly in the slots. This was rectified by bending the fuel tank tabs downward to a sharper angle and its fine now. Yes, it should come perfect out of the box but if you can't deal with small tweaks like this you probably shouldn't be using a white gas stove anyway.
Two years later and the stove is still working awesome. I saw a much older coleman in a pawn shop and it had the same thickness and stability of metal as this one.
This is a big stove. I love the extra room. If your looking for a compact Coleman stove, this is not it. They make smaller sizes.
Works great. Best if you have more people to feed.