BBQ Reviews & Ratings

Canstar Blue’s 2020 BBQ review has seen Matador, Bull, BeefEater, Ziegler & Brown, Weber, Gasmate, Beefmaster and Jumbuck compared on cooking performance, ease of use, ease of cleaning, extra features, durability, design, value for money and overall satisfaction.

See our Ratings Methodology.

Best barbecues 2020

Most Satisfied Customers | Matador

Matador cooked up a win in Canstar Blue’s barbecue ratings. It earned five-star reviews for overall satisfaction, cooking performance, value for money, ease of use, design and extra features.

Fact Checked Fact Checked

Matador sizzles with a five-star review in BBQ ratings

Enjoying the outdoors while cooking a few snags on the barbie is a classic Aussie summer pastime, so it’s easy to see why many of us want to find the right BBQ.

To find out what cooks best, we grilled more than 700 Australian consumers on the gas or electric barbecue they’ve purchased and used in the last two years. Respondents reviewed brands on cooking performance, ease of use, ease of cleaning, extra features, durability, design, value for money and overall satisfaction. Those that received the minimum required survey sample size of 30 responses are compared in our latest report.

This year, Matador grabbed the bull by the horns and replaced Weber as the best barbecue brand for overall satisfaction. It also achieved a meaty five-star review in most other categories, such as cooking performance, design, ease of use and value for money.

Best BBQs

Matador Best BBQ Review 2020

Here are the eight best brands of BBQs in Australia, as rated by consumers in Canstar Blue’s 2020 review:

  1. Matador
  2. Bull
  3. BeefEater
  4. Ziegler & Brown
  5. Weber
  6. Gasmate
  7. Beefmaster
  8. Jumbuck

Matador burned the competition, as the only brand to plate up a five-star rating for overall satisfaction. Previous winner Weber scooped up four stars, similar to most other brands rated. The only exception was Jumbuck, which got three stars overall. Ziegler & Brown flipped the scores around when it rated best for durability, receiving the only five-star review given for the category.

Bull and BeefEater similarly got the edge over Matador when it comes to easy cleaning – and these brands also picked up full marks for value for money, with Bull additionally getting five stars for design.

Before we jump into what to consider when buying a new BBQ, let’s first take a closer look at each brand in our ratings.

BBQs Compared


Matador bbq review 2020

Matador serves up a fairly bite-sized line of barbecues, ranging in size from two to six burners. They’re either standalone or built-in for those outdoor kitchen enthusiasts. Most Matador BBQs are gas-powered, with the brand sold exclusively in Bunnings Warehouse hardware stores, making it easy to pop in and get your spanner and walk out with a BBQ. Two-burner BBQs start around $450, while the top-of-the-range six-burner units go from $900 and up to $1,200. Some units available include:

  • Matador Conquest 2 Burner: $449*
  • Matador Edge 3 Burner: $699*
  • Matador Palladium 4 Burner: $749*
  • Matador Palladium 6 Burner: $899*
  • Matador Titan 4 Burner: $1,249*

Matador was rated best for overall satisfaction and earned five-star reviews for cooking performance, value for money, ease of use, extra features and design. It scored a respectable four stars for durability and ease of cleaning.


Bull bbq review

For a serious BBQ transformation, Bull has a few hefty pieces to deck your outdoor kitchen out. The brand mainly offers larger barbecues with six or eight burners, with fridge coolers and drawer modules to give a bit more convenience. You can also get accessories like an exhaust fan extractor, plus eight-burner plates to replace the grill on your Bull BBQ.

Bull’s barbecues are typically larger and built with a ‘premium’ design in mind, with each unit likely to resemble a BBQ island more than a regular grill. So, expect to see higher prices. Some units available include:

  • Bull BBQ Stainless-Steel Deluxe Compact 6 Burner: $1,999*
  • Bull BBQ Large 6 Burner with Sink: $4,499*
  • Bull BBQ Stainless-Steel Large 8 Burner with Sink: $5,499*
  • Bull BBQ Kitchen: $6,999*

Bull achieved full marks for value for money, ease of cleaning and design. It scored four stars in the remaining categories.


BeefEater BBQ review 2020

BeefEater sports a solid range of both mobile and built-in barbecues, most with shiny chrome designs resembling a premium option for your home. In the mobile BBQ range, BeefEater packs between two to six burners, which makes it a strong candidate for cooking, and eating, that beef. In the built-in range, you’ll find a range of styles to seamlessly complement all outdoor areas, according to the brand. Certain models additionally come with a side burner. BeefEater also has a variety of BBQ islands to let you create your perfect outdoor kitchen. The brand’s outdoor line also includes BBQ rangehoods and outdoor refrigeration products.

Most BeefEater BBQs are gas-powered and feature roasting hoods with an onboard temperature gauge and warming racks. The BeefEater mobile barbecues start at about $1,700 for the basic LPG five-burner units, while portable units are available from around $500, with the built-in systems starting at just over $2,000.

Some of BeefEater’s line-up features:

  • BeefEater Bigg Bugg Amber Mobile LPG BBQ: $899*
  • BeefEater Signature 3000E 4 Burner Built-in LPG BBQ: $1,499*
  • BeefEater Clubman 4 Burner Flat Top LPG BBQ: $1,899*
  • BeefEater Discovery 1100S Outdoor Kitchen LPG BBQ: $3,199*
  • BeefEater Signature SL4000 S Burner Mobile LPG Gas BBQ: $6,399*

BeefEater rated five stars for value for money and ease of cleaning, before landing on four stars for overall satisfaction and across the rest of the board.

Ziegler & Brown

Ziegler and Brown BBQ review 2020

Ziegler & Brown is an Aussie brand that offers gas BBQs, with the number of burners ranging from one to six. Some collections to choose from include the Grill range (portable), Turbo series and built-in gas BBQs. Whether you’re looking for a BBQ to take with you camping, or you’re thinking a little bigger to impress the neighbours, Ziegler & Brown is likely to have you covered.

Its Turbo classic BBQ incorporates a ceramic burner and quartz dome that’s claimed to increase radiant heat and minimise flare-ups. For small spaces and grilling on the go, you might like to consider the portable one-burner range, featuring a number of colour options. Despite the smaller size, the Grill burners are stated to have high dome roasting hoods for additional capacity. Prices usually start from $349 for its one-burner models and go up to the $6,000 mark for the six-burner Grand Turbo model. Certain models are exclusively available from Barbeques Galore.

Ziegler & Brown’s BBQ range includes:

  • Ziegler & Brown Portable Grill in Chilli Red: $349*
  • Ziegler & Brown Portable Grill in Gunmetal Grey on Stand: $448*
  • Ziegler & Brown Turbo Classic Range Module: $1,349*
  • Zielger & Brown Turbo Classic 6 Burner Barbeque with Side Burner: $3,299*
  • Ziegler & Brown Grand Turbo 6 Burner Barbeque: $5,995*

Ziegler & Brown achieved a five-star rating for durability and four stars everywhere else.


Weber bbq review 2020

Weber has four main categories of BBQs – electric, charcoal, premium gas, and a wood pellet range. The electric series is one of the latest additions, featuring electronic temperature control and smart technology such as monitoring food from your smartphone. The charcoal line is claimed to offer authentic coal grilling for that unique smoky flavour, and if ashes are a concern, these beauties come with a cleaning system to make the clean-up easier.

Weber’s premium gas range will see you get a more traditional ‘barbie’, with the Genesis II Series stated to have upgraded features and stainless-steel components for grilling versatility and premium looks. The Weber Q is arguably the most popular series, suitable for small-time grilling, with many grills able to be placed in the dishwasher for easy cleaning. Prices for the top-range Weber Summit models start in excess of $5,400, while Weber Qs start at around $340.

Weber’s range of BBQs includes:

  • Weber Compact Kettle Charcoal Barbecue 57cm: $219*
  • Weber Pulse 1000 Barbecue: $599*
  • Weber Family Q Gas Barbecue (LPG): $789*
  • Weber Genesis II E-310 Gas Barbecue (LPG): $1,299*
  • Weber SmokeFire EX6 GBS Wood Fired Pellet Barbecue: $2,499*

Previous winner Weber scored a four-star rating for overall satisfaction and most other categories. The only exceptions were value for money and extra features, where it got three stars.


Gasmate bbq review 2020

Gasmate splits its BBQs into two key categories – outdoor living and camping. The outdoor living BBQs range from the compact ‘Odyssey’ style, to the full-blown outdoor kitchen units. Traditional barbecues are also on offer, most being powered by gas. The Odyssey range represents a convenient and portable grilling option, while the outdoor kitchen range is described as being the ‘bee’s knees’ when it comes to outdoor cooking, and would be suitable for a comprehensive outdoor setup for the modern home.

Camping barbecues are available, which usually feature only one burner. The range is designed to be compact and lightweight, making it easy to take with you for your time in the great outdoors. Traditional Gasmate barbecues are available from around $600. Portable barbecues are generally cheaper, while the built-in outdoor kitchen barbecues start at about $3,000. But keep in mind that outdoor kitchens also require professional installation.

Gasmate’s BBQ line-up features:

  • Gasmate Travelmade Deluxe II Stove: $39.99*
  • Gasmate Deluxe 3 Burner Stove Portable BBQ: $100*
  • Gasmate Adventurer Deluxe 1 Burner Portable BBQ: $249.99*
  • Gasmate Adventurer Deluxe Double Burner: $299*

Gasmate earned four stars in most areas, such as cooking performance, durability and overall satisfaction. It got three stars for value for money and design.


Beefmaster BBQ review 2020

Whether you’re a master chef or not, Beefmaster might just have the right BBQ for you. There’s an option to suit a variety of budgets. It produces a relatively concise range of both built-in and mobile BBQs, with four burners being the standard across the range. However, you’ll also find a few Beefmaster BBQs boasting six burners if you’re after some extra cooking power. Most are finished with an attractive black and stainless-steel design if you’re looking for something to stand out or blend into your décor.

All Beefmaster BBQs are gas-powered with LPG as standard, but natural gas conversions are also available. This requires a licensed plumber to install the conversion. Its four-burner BBQ – pictured courtesy of Barbeques Galore – can be accompanied by optional accessories, such as a cast-iron wok for stir-fries. Beefmaster mobile barbecues start at about $800, while built-in units start at around $600.

Beefmaster’s line-up includes:

  • Beefmaster Classic 4 Burner BBQ on Classic Cart: $639*
  • Beefmaster Premium Range: $799*
  • Beefmaster 4 Burner BBQ with Side Burner: $949*
  • Beefmaster 6 Burner on Cart with Side Burner: $1,299*
  • Beefmaster Premium 4 Burner BBQ with Side Burner, Bench & Sink Range: $2,946*

Beefmaster was rated four stars overall, with similar marks given for its durability, ease of use and extra features. It scored three stars for cooking performance, value for money, ease of cleaning and design.


Jumbuck BBQ grill

Jumbuck’s range mainly focuses on barbecues with at least two burners, though some come with up to six. In the range is a series of portable, kettle and charcoal barbecues that start at around $60, ideal for those on a budget. Flat top BBQs come with a minimum of two burners, and while they might have basic designs many feature hoods to promote roasting. Jumbuck also has a few wood-fired and gas pizza ovens to deck out your outdoor area even more.

For the more serious grill enthusiasts, six-burner BBQs are on offer, starting from about $300. Expect powder-coated steel frames, castors wheels for easy movability, and easy-access oil collection cups. Jumbuck was one of the cheaper brands to be featured in our ratings, but still has a range of models to handle all types of snags and roasts depending on what you’re craving for dinner.

A few Jumbuck BBQs you can pick up at Bunnings include:

  • Jumbuck Delta 2 Burner Flat BBQ with Folding Legs: $109*
  • Jumbuck 4 Burner Flat Top Urban BBQ: $139*
  • Jumbuck Burner Stardom Hooded BBQ with Side Burner: $249*
  • Jumbuck 6 Burner Solid Top Club BBQ: $294*
  • Jumbuck 6 Burner Hooded Stardom BBQ with Side Burner: $449*

Jumbuck rated four stars for value for money, ease of use and design. It got three stars for overall satisfaction and everywhere else.

Other BBQ Brands

The eight bands featured above are certainly some of the most prominent in the market, but there are others worth keeping an eye out for.


Everdure BBQ review 2020

Everdure offers a number of products from heaters to kitchen appliances and indeed BBQs. It covers the full spectrum, producing portable, charcoal and freestanding BBQs. It even features an electric ignition charcoal model, which is stated to allow you to get your charcoal burning to the right temperature in 10 minutes. Expect a range of bright colours with prices ranging between $200 and $1,800.

A few units from Everdure include:

  • Everdure Cube Portal Charcoal BBQ: $199*
  • Everdure Force LPG BBQ: $899*
  • Everdure Fusion Charcoal BBQ with Pedestal: $999*
  • Everdure Furnace LPG BBQ: $1,009*
  • Everdure Hub Electric Ignition Charcoal BBQ: $1,799*


Napoleon bbq 2020 review

Napoleon’s range features gas, charcoal and portable grills, plus built-in barbecues. Napoleon’s prices start from just under $400 for a charcoal kettle grill with a temperature gauge, and go up to $2,995 for a stainless-steel LPG BBQ. Certain built-in models come with an infrared rotisserie burner and are designed to cater to people who love slow spit roasting or prefer to cook on high heat settings.

Some BBQs to expect:

  • Napoleon Travel Q 285 with Scissor Cart Portable LPG BBQ: $599*
  • Napoleon Charcoal Fuel Kettle BBQ with Cart: $699*
  • Napoleon Lex 485 Stainless-Steel LPG BBQ: $1,995*
  • Napoleon 730 Black Built-in Natural Gas BBQ: $2,495*
  • Napleon 730 Stainless-Steel LPG BBQ: $2,995*


Billabong BBQ

Billabong offers a small range of BBQs at affordable prices, ideal for beginners. Its range features kettle models, an offset smoker BBQ, and a two-burner on trolley BBQ. While its range isn’t extensive, expect features such as an integrated warming rack to increase cooking volume or for roasting.

The brand’s offset smoker model – pictured courtesy of Barbeques Galore – is boasted for a durable steel lid and firebox, enameled steel grills and a temperature gauge. It also has a warming rack, a side shelf and a temperature gauge to help you with the cooking process. Billabong BBQs come with a price tag of between $70 and $300.

Some Billabong BBQ items you can grab include:

  • Billabong Double Grill: $79.95*
  • Billabong Portable BBQ with Thermometer: $119.95*
  • Billabong Kettle: $169*
  • Billabong 2 Burner BBQ on Trolley: $279*
  • Billabong Texas Offset Smoker: $599*

What to consider when buying a BBQ

With many factors to consider, the following guide breaks up the process into each aspect to help you find the right BBQ for your budget, needs, size and taste. Read on for all the details.

How much do BBQs cost?

Our survey indicates that Aussies spend an average of $515 on new BBQs, a slight increase from the $475 respondents were paying last year. This is obviously a big hit to the hip pocket, so it’s worth doing your homework on what type of unit will suit you.

Factors that usually affect the price of BBQs include:

  • Number of burners
  • Size of barbecue
  • Quality of build materials
  • Extra features (such as storage shelves and hooks, tiered shelves, and side grills)

With the price of barbecues ranging anywhere from around $100, to more than $5,000, it’s also useful to check out which brands offer Afterpay to help manage the cost.

Aside from cooking some snags and steaks, BBQs can also be somewhat of a ‘social statement’. One in five (20%) survey respondents said they don’t use their barbecue as much as they thought they would, so that $500-odd price tag could in fact be going to waste.

How do I choose the right BBQ?

How to choose the best bbq to buy

There are a few questions you’ll need to ask yourself to make sure you choose the right barbecue and don’t end up wasting money on something you don’t need. Our survey indicated some key drivers of satisfaction, listed in order of importance:

  • Cooking performance: 31%
  • Value for money: 18%
  • Durability: 17%
  • Design: 11%
  • Ease of use: 10%
  • Ease of cleaning: 8%
  • Extra features: 4%

Below is a list of considerations you may want to run through before purchasing a new BBQ.

Portable, freestanding or built-in barbecues

There are three main types of BBQs to choose from:

  • Portable BBQ: portable BBQs are great for camping, beach trips, or for those with very limited storage space.
  • Freestanding BBQ: can range from the traditional kettle BBQ to a great big heavy-duty grill that takes two people to pick up. Some have two or four wheels for manoeuvrability, while some just sit on castors, so there’s variable ability to move it around. That means you’re not trapped with your BBQ in just one place if you like being able to change things around or want to take it with you if you move house.
  • Built-in BBQ: are designed to be permanently built into your outdoor entertaining area. They look great, but once installed you can’t move it.

Fuel Type

BBQ fuel type

The debate over which produces the better flavour – charcoal or gas – has been ongoing ever since both types existed. If you want to be able to grill without getting a smoky flavour, go with gas.

  • Charcoal: gives that authentic hot coal roasting experience but produces ashes that can be a pain to clean up.
  • Gas: is faster, more efficient, and easier to control the heat, but has more intricate parts to keep cleaned and maintained.
  • Natural gas: means you’ve always got access to fuel supply, while with LPG you’ll need to keep getting the gas bottle refilled. However, not all homes have a natural gas connection and you’ll need a licensed professional to connect it to your barbecue.
  • Electric: requires access to a power point and has a quick 10-minute heat-up time. It’s ideal for casual BBQ fans without the hassle of a gas connection. Most electric models are portable, so you can take them with you on holiday.

How many BBQ burners do I need?

BBQ burners

Consider how much food you’ll be barbecuing at once. Another way to think about it is to consider how many people you’ll usually be cooking for. There’s no point having a massive barbecue just to feed two people, or having a small barbie when you have an army to feed!

  • Charcoal barbecues: tend to be smaller, except for many of the spit roast designs. This, combined with the fact that charcoal grills need constant monitoring to keep the heat right, means that to feed a big party you’ll be spending most of your time working on the barbecue.
  • Gas barbecues: can have anywhere from two to eight burners. If you’ll usually be cooking for only one to three people, a two or three-burner barbecue should do the job. However, if you’ll be throwing parties or have a large family to feed, four or more burners may be necessary to get everything cooked.
  • Electric barbecues: are typically portable and in turn, feature just one or two burners. While it’s a convenient size to take with you, you do sacrifice on cooking capacity.
  • A hotplate type barbecue: or a grill with a hotplate section is good for grilling onions, stir fry, or other food that’s too small to cook on a regular old grill. Alternatively, you can always use a pan or other barbecue-suitable cookware on top of the grill if you’ll only need it occasionally.
  • Side burner: may also be helpful if you’ll want to cook or heat sauce, soup, or other liquids.

Extra features & accessories

BBQ features

Our survey found that 21% of Aussies chose their BBQ based on its features, so it’s certainly something to consider thoroughly. These are some you might come across:

  • Movability: consider how often you’ll need to move the barbecue – if the answer is ‘frequently’, you should test how easily you can move it before making the purchase. Four wheels make it super easy, but lighter and smaller barbecues often have two wheels at one end with a handle at the other to lift and push/pull.
  • Side tables: can be super handy for keeping food ready before and after you’ve put it on the grill, and meaning you still have a bit of elbow room to work with.
  • Shelves: underneath the barbecue and hooks on the sides make it easier to keep all of your barbecue tools and other bits and pieces together and easily accessible, meaning you won’t have to spend time looking for your tongs!
  • Two-tiered grills: have an extra grill suspended over the main one, usually for keeping food warm or steaming vegetables.
  • Rotisserie: either built into the barbecue or a removable one is good for slow roasting meats and vegetables. A rotisserie is a long metal rod suspended horizontally across the grill, slowly rotated, usually by an electric motor, to roast food.

What food can I cook on my BBQ?

What food can I cook on my BBQ?

You can grill pretty much anything that won’t fall, melt or disintegrate through the bars or mesh. Vegetables grilled on a BBQ have a different taste and texture, particularly those that go very well with smoky flavours, such as mushrooms and eggplant. Pineapple is a classic barbecue staple, as the flames caramelise the sugars for a fresh, sweet and juicy addition to your burgers or kebabs.

We asked our survey respondents about what foods they generally cook on their BBQ and they reported:

  • Sausages: 71%
  • Steaks: 68%
  • Chops or cutlets: 54%
  • Kebabs or skewers: 50%
  • Fillets: 39%
  • Ribs: 31%
  • Fresh seafood: 29%
  • Fruits & vegetables: 25%
  • Breakfast foods (i.e. eggs and bacon): 27%
  • Meatballs: 19%

Despite the stereotype about shrimp, snags are what Aussies prefer to chuck on the barbie! It’s certainly an easy BBQ choice in backyards and on decks across the country, and all you need is some bread, sauce and onions, and you’ve got the lunch of champions.

Save some for us!

About the author of this page

This report was written by Canstar Blue’s home & lifestyle journalist, Tahnee-Jae Lopez-Vito. She’s an expert on household appliances, grooming products and all things grocery and shopping. In addition to translating our expert research into consumer-friendly ratings reports, Tahnee spends her time helping consumers make better-informed purchase decisions on all manner of consumer goods and services, while highlighting the best deals and anything you need to be aware of.

Lawn Mower Reviews & Ratings

Picture credits: Hadrian/, ronstik/, Arina P Habich/, Sergey Spritnyuk/, Alexander Raths/

*Prices taken from respective retailers, correct as of October 2020.

More about Barbecues

Here are the best BBQs in 2020:

  • Best Overall: Matador was rated best for overall satisfaction, followed by Bull and BeefEater.
  • Best Cooking Performance: Matador was rated best for cooking performance, placing slightly ahead of Bull and Weber.
  • Best Value For Money: Bull was seen as the best value for money, with BeefEater and Matador following just a fraction behind.
  • Best Durability: Ziegler & Brown was rated as the most durable BBQ brand, narrowly beating Matador and Weber.
  • Best Design: Bull was seen to have the best design, with Matador and Ziegler & Brown trailing just behind.
  • Best Ease of Clean: Bull had the easiest BBQs to clean, finishing just a fraction ahead of BeefEater and Matador.
  • Best Ease of Use: Matador had the easiest BBQs to use, beating BeefEater and Ziegler & Brown.
  • Best Extra Features: Matador had the best extra features, racing past BeefEater and Bull.

List of BBQ Brands

Here is a list of BBQ brands available to buy in Australia:

  • Beefeater
  • Beefmaster
  • Bosston Grills
  • Billabong
  • Bradley Smoker
  • Bull
  • Charmate
  • Cordon Bleu
  • Crossray
  • Cucina
  • Downunder
  • Euro Appliances
  • Everdure by Heston Blumenthal
  • Footymaster
  • Gasmate
  • Geroge Foreman
  • Jumbuck
  • Landmann
  • Masterbuilt
  • Matador
  • Napoleon
  • Oklahoma Joe
  • ProQ
  • Smart
  • Sunbeam
  • Traeger
  • Weber
  • Ziegler & Brown

BBQ Retailers

There are plenty of retailers that sell BBQs either in-store or online. These include:

  • ALDI
  • Appliances Online
  • Barbeques Galore
  • Big W
  • Bing Lee
  • Bunnings
  • David Jones
  • Harvey Norman
  • Mitre 10
  • Myer
  • The Good Guys
  • Winning Appliances

Frequently asked questions

Canstar Blue surveyed 6,000 Australian adults across a range of categories to measure and track customer satisfaction, via ISO 26362 accredited research panels managed by Qualtrics. The outcomes reported are the results from customers within the survey group who have purchased a new gas or electric barbecue in the last two years – in this case, 729 people.

Brands must have received at least 30 responses to be included. Results are comparative and it should be noted that brands receiving three stars have still achieved a satisfaction measure of at least six out of 10. Not all brands available in the market have been compared in this survey. The ratings table is first sorted by star ratings and then by mean overall satisfaction. A rated brand may receive a ‘N/A’ (Not Applicable) rating if it does not receive the minimum number of responses for that criteria.

Here are the past winning brands from Canstar Blue’s BBQ ratings:

  • 2019: Weber
  • 2018: Ziegler & Brown
  • 2017: Weber

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