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How I Built My Outdoor Kitchen



Have you considered having an outdoor kitchen? You won't believe how nice and helpful it is to have one, especially if you like parties and gatherings.


Everything you need for an outdoor kitchen may be found outdoors. There are many different options for adding an outdoor kitchen to your yard. These include installing an outdoor sink or counters, an outdoor oven or stove, an outdoor refrigerator, a gazebo or a gazebo shelter, and a barbeque grill. Full-scale outdoor kitchens may be necessary for those who party often and have huge expenditures. With an outdoor kitchen in your backyard, entertaining friends, family, or perhaps two on a romantic date is all but inevitable. Keeping a few essentials and putting the rest on hold while hosting a party or BBQ is more cost-effective.


We can talk about many aspects, like your country's codes and regulations? When can you build it? Do I have a budget? Where to find the right contractors? etc. But let's start easy with these things that might help you



Plan the Location for Your Kitchen

If you're going to install electricity, water, and gas lines in your outdoor kitchen, it makes sense to put them near your home. Dry, flat, and firm ground is required. If the sun is bothering you, search for trees with a lot of foliage that may shield you from it. Whether active or complete, septic tanks may provide an issue when burying utility lines.



Construction of an Outdoor Kitchen's Foundation

The outdoor kitchen should be constructed on a dry, level, and solid foundation. A floating or ground-level deck may be used to raise your outdoor kitchen above the rest of the landscape. Pavers made of stone or masonry are ideal for outdoor kitchens since they are impermeable. Gravel patios are typically pea gravel, landscaping fabric, and 2x6 timber.



Have a Professional Plan Your Kitchen

It is easier to design an outdoor kitchen than an inside one since fewer constraints exist. The kitchen sink, stove, oven, and BBQ grill should all be located on the side closest to the house. In most situations, you'll be running gas, water, and electrical lines from the side or back of the house.



Make Sure to Run the Utility Lines

Gray drain water from a sink cannot usually be dumped onto the open ground in most towns and cities. You m