10 Best Bbq Pellets

Updated on: November 2023

Best Bbq Pellets in 2023


Traeger Grills PEL331 Signature Blend 100% All-Natural Hardwood Pellets - Grill, Smoke, Bake, Roast, Braise, and BBQ (20 lb. Bag)

Traeger Grills PEL331 Signature Blend 100% All-Natural Hardwood Pellets - Grill, Smoke, Bake, Roast, Braise, and BBQ (20 lb. Bag)
BESTSELLER NO. 1 in 2023

Traeger PEL319 Hickory 100% All-Natural Hardwood Grill Pellets

Traeger PEL319 Hickory 100% All-Natural Hardwood Grill Pellets
BESTSELLER NO. 2 in 2023
  • Never Use Charcoal or Gas Again: Traeger premium wood pellets deliver unmatched pure, hardwood taste and ensure perfect blue smoke to flavor your food
  • Real Wood Pellets: Made from 100% all-natural hardwood with no binding agents or fillers
  • Amazing Wood-Fired Taste: Add pure hardwood flavor to everything you grill, smoke, bake, roast, braise and BBQ
  • Made in America: Sustainably sourced and manufactured by Traeger in the USA
  • Weight: 20 lb. bag

CookinPellets 40PM Perfect Mix

CookinPellets 40PM Perfect Mix
BESTSELLER NO. 3 in 2023
  • Top 4 hardwoods only
  • 100% of what we say it is NO oak or alder filler
  • 100% hardwoods
  • Will not void any manufacturers warranty!

RecTec Grills Ultimate Blend Pellets, 40lb, 40 lb

RecTec Grills Ultimate Blend Pellets, 40lb, 40 lb
BESTSELLER NO. 4 in 2023
  • An oak & Hickory blend
  • Works in all pellet grills
  • Consistent quality
  • This is an O.E.M. Part

CookinPellets 40H Hickory Smoking Pellets

CookinPellets 40H Hickory Smoking Pellets
BESTSELLER NO. 5 in 2023
  • Top 4 hardwoods only
  • 100% of what we say it is NO oak or alder filler
  • 100% hardwoods
  • Will not void any manufacturers warranty!

Pit Boss 55435 40 Pound Bag BBQ Wood Pellets for Pellet Grill, Competition Blend

Pit Boss 55435 40 Pound Bag BBQ Wood Pellets for Pellet Grill, Competition Blend
BESTSELLER NO. 6 in 2023
  • Add these hardwood pellets to your pellet grill for a complex flavor blend of sweet, savory, and tart
  • Great for cooking beef, pork, poultry, seafood, vegetables, baked desserts, and more
  • Blend of maple, hickory, and cherry wood sourced from across North America
  • No artificial flavors, spray scents, glues or chemicals
  • Gives your meat a nice rosy tint

BBQrs Delight Wood Smoking Pellets - Super Smoker Variety Value Pack - 1 Lb. Bag - Apple, Hickory, Mesquite, Cherry, Pecan and Jack Daniel's

BBQrs Delight Wood Smoking Pellets - Super Smoker Variety Value Pack - 1 Lb. Bag - Apple, Hickory, Mesquite, Cherry, Pecan and Jack Daniel's
BESTSELLER NO. 7 in 2023
  • Includes 1 pound bag of each flavor Apple, Hickory, Mesquite, Cherry, Pecan and Jack Daniel's
  • 10 uses per bag (only 1/3 cup per use is needed) - No soaking necessary-- Easy to Use
  • Works with any type of outside grill: Gas, Charcoal, Electric or Smoker
  • Proudly Made in the USA
  • Important --these are not to be confused with pellet fuel. These are flavor pellets.

Louisiana Grills Pennsylvania Cherry 55404 Pellets, 40-Pound

Louisiana Grills Pennsylvania Cherry 55404 Pellets, 40-Pound
BESTSELLER NO. 8 in 2023
  • The Pennsylvania Cherry Pellet is a 40/60 blend of Cherry and Maple
  • Slightly sweet but also tart and gives a rosy tint to light meats
  • For use in pellet grills
  • Our raw wood is sourced across North America to make a superior product

Cherry Flavor BBQR's Delight Smoking BBQ Pellets 20 Pounds

Cherry Flavor BBQR's Delight Smoking BBQ Pellets 20 Pounds
BESTSELLER NO. 9 in 2023
  • ┬áMade of 2/3 oak wood and 1/3 cherry wood sawdust
  • Perfect for All Types of Grilling
  • Made from 100% Apple Wood
  • Roughly 200 Uses Per 20 Pound Bag, depending on the amount used

Pecan Flavor BBQR's Delight Smoking BBQ Pellets 20 Pounds

Pecan Flavor BBQR's Delight Smoking BBQ Pellets 20 Pounds
BESTSELLER NO. 10 in 2023
  • Pecan, similar to hickory but milder and sweeter with a nut after-taste.
  • Pellet grill fuel is flavorwood blended with oak to give you consistent, clean fire for your pellet burning cooker and plenty of great smoke flavor for your food.

Selecting a Wood Pellet Stove

Alternatives to high cost oil, natural gas or electric heat are becoming more popular. One of the most affordable options is the wood burning stove.

The perspective buyer can choose from many models of wood burning stoves, but he or she should consider several factors before committing to any particular make or model. First, is the type of fuel the stove uses --typically wood or pellets, second is where the stove will be placed, and third is the area around the stove as this will affect the type of pipe needed to adequately protect your real estate investment.

The type of fuel for a wood stove may seem odd, but there are two basic types -- the wood pellet stove, and the type that burns regular logs. The pellet stoves usually can be loaded from a hopper on top of the unit, while the type that burns logs is usually loaded from the front. Many pellet stoves can also burn sawdust, but this is not recommended. The price for the fuel for either type of wood stove is similar, although the pellet stoves are easier to load and require less maintenance by the owner.

The second thing a home owner installing an alternative heat source should consider is where the stove will be installed in the house. The walls surrounding the unit will determine what kind of exhaust pipe -the third consideration -- is needed to best protect your house. Areas surrounded dry wall or other highly flammable materials should use double wall pipes, while a wood stove installed in the basement only requires single wall. It is a good idea to check with your insurance provider to see what they recommend.

Finally, wood stoves do need to be checked on and cleaned from time to time. This keeps the exhaust clear and helps prevent dangerous gases like carbon monoxide from flooding the home. A carbon monoxide detector should be bought for homes that do not already have one. Carbon monoxide monitors range in price from $20 to $30 depending on the features. The energy savings from a wood stove installation can vary, but on average the stove is cheaper to run than an electric heating system.

Note: A professional furnace technician provided information for this article, although he did not wish to be identified for content that would appear on the Internet.

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