Meet Chef Dean
Dean Sheremet can do it all. A former dancer turned chef, nutritionist and personal trainer, Chef Dean needs an energy source as versatile as he is.
He likes to cook with propane because “it’s reliable. I know it’s hot and ready when I need it.” From his home in LA, Chef Dean turns to propane to barbecue and cook family meals in his outdoor pizza oven.
A Truly Seasoned Chef
- Graduated top of his class from the French Culinary Institute
- Veteran of legendary kitchens at Nobu57 and the 3-Michelin starred Jean Georges
- Author of “Eat Your Heart Out: the Look Good, Feel Good, Silver Lining Cookbook”
- Star of FOX’s “My Kitchen Rules” and The CW’s “Terry Crew Saves Christmas”
- Regular guest on Access Hollywood, The Talk, Good Day LA, and Hallmark’s Home and Family
- Contributor to Cosmopolitan, US Weekly, and The Daily Meal
- Advocate for Michelle Obama’s Chefs Move to Schools initiative
Follow Chef Dean
For the latest recipes and cooking tips, be sure to follow Chef Dean on social media.
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When people think about cooking with gas indoors, some suggest it leads to poor air quality. It’s not the source that’s the problem. It’s what they’re cooking. Most often people use the wrong oil and cook at the wrong temperature. Chef Dean
Cooking is always going to affect indoor air quality. But the energy source is less of a factor than what you’re cooking and how you’re cooking it. Most often people use the wrong oil and cook at the wrong temperature, which can create smoke and particulate matter. Chef Dean
The Truth about Propane Cooking and Air Quality
The act of cooking itself reduces indoor air quality—regardless of whether the stove is powered by propane, natural gas, electricity, or wood. The type of food being cooked and the cooking method will always have the most impact on indoor air quality. Following best cooking practices helps to ensure that safety and indoor air quality is being maintained—without sacrificing the meals you love.
Grilling is Always Well Done with Propane
Make the Most of Your Yard with an Outdoor Kitchen
Where can I buy propane appliances?
What do I do when my portable propane tank is empty?
When the propane tank you use for grilling or other outdoor appliances is empty, drop it off and purchase a full tank at one of thousands of tank exchanges nationwide. You’ll find them everywhere from hardware and rental stores to grocers, convenience stores, and gas stations. In addition, there are many propane cylinder refilling locations available across the country. Contact your local propane supplier for more information on refilling or exchanging cylinders.
Where can I find someone to service my propane appliances?
Your local propane supplier is an excellent source of information for things like propane appliance servicing and repairs. Contact them with your questions about servicing, repairing, or replacing propane appliances.