ThermoPro TP27 Wireless Meat Thermometer 


Out of stock


The ThermoPro TP27 Remote Meat Thermometer is a four-probe, wireless transmitter-to-receiver remote meat thermometer. It is also referred to by its official model number, the ThermoPro TP-27B. It has an updated body style of the ThermoPro TP27. This newly improved device body is also rated IPX4 waterproof, meaning it can handle splashing water and probably some rain.

The ThermoPro TP27 features four different color-coordinated stainless-steel temperature probes that pair with their corresponding colored ports on the transmitter. Some of the new updates, apart from the more water-resistant body, include more probes, a touch backlight, a bigger screen with more information and pinpoint temperature readings to tenths of a degree.

One major difference from other ThermoPro’s remote meat thermometers that you might notice is that all of the control features on the TP27 model are on the transmitter and not the receiver. The rationale behind the change is to give users the ability to use the TP27 as a standalone thermometer. This is especially helpful when you want to cook something that does not take a long time and you do not want to deal with two units. You can just insert your probes and work with the transmitter without having to turn on the receiver.

An important fact to keep in mind when shopping for wireless meat thermometers of any kind, be it Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, or Remote meat thermometers, is that they will claim the best case, line-of-sight, wireless signal range in their marketing. Thankfully, the TP27 does excellently well to cover a range of nearly 500 feet.

It comes packed with a single transistor, which features an LCD (Liquid Crystal Display) screen split into four sections for each temperature probe. It also features a soft rubber sleeve, a magnet on the back, as well as a flip-out counter stand. A single receiver, which also features an LCD screen split into four sections. It also has a soft rubber sleeve, a magnet on the back, and a flip-out counter stand. It has four color-coordinated, stainless-steel temperature probes, which are 8.5″ long with 42″ long cords. The temperature measuring range of the probes is between 14 and 572 degrees Fahrenheit. The probes and their cords are heat resistant up to 716 degrees Fahrenheit. Included in the kit are also two grate clips and four AAA batteries.

The TP27 is covered by a one-year warranty, which can be extended by three years if users simply submit their warranty information at This warranty covers your thermometer to be free of defects or else ThermoPro will provide a brand-new unit or part free of charge.

Pros of the ThermoPro TP27 

  • A stronger wireless signal. The TP27 has a reported wireless signal range of 500 feet.
  • The TP27 has four color-coordinated temperature probes that plug into their corresponding colored probe ports
  • TP27 is rated splash-proof with an IPX4 waterproof rating
  • The TP27 has no preset meat temperatures or a timer
  • Both the transmitter and the receiver of the TP27 have a backlight
  • The display screen of the TP27 is split into four sections with each section capable of showing high and low-temperature alarms and the current temperature
  • You can switch the alarm to vibrate on the receiver of the TP27
  • Temperature range: 14°F to 572°F (0°C to 300°C). with measurement id both Fahrenheit and Celsius readings
  • Temperature Accuracy: ±1.8°F (±1°C)
  • It also features a low battery indicator

Cons of the ThermoPro TP27 

  • The TP27 lags a bit behind in speed and accuracy of measuring temperatures when compared with other products of its price range. But the lag is negligible

Note: The fact that the TP27 has no preset meat temperature settings like prior models of ThermoPro meat thermometers makes it endearing to users who love to set personalized temperature for things. There is also no timer, which is great for those users who find it redundant.

Check it out on Amazon.

Which Meat Thermometer Is Right for Me

Picking a cooking thermometer is a tricky business. Lots of products offer great and amazing features. Moreover, some offer a lot less than they are advertised. Naturally processing such large volumes of information about different thermometers might be straining on buyers. Hence, we have created a streamlined list to help anyone who loves a perfectly cooked meal.

  1. Accurate Temperature Readings: The most important feature of any thermometer is speed and accuracy. In other words, how quickly you can get a steady accurate reading of the temperature inside your dish once the thermometer is turned on. A thermometer that can quickly jump toward the final temperature is much better than one that leaves you guessing as it slowly rises. Instant-read thermometers typically reach temperatures a few seconds faster than probe thermometers. A good thermometer should also cover the whole temperature range of home cooking, from below freezing (32 °F) and well over hot frying oil (400 °F).
  2. Durability: A cooking thermometer’s durability depends on how well its electronics are protected from dust and water, as measured by its IP rating. The IP rating consists of two numbers that indicate how much abuse an item can withstand. The first number (ranging from 0–6) pertains to solids, and the second one (ranging from 0–8) pertains to liquids. An example is the ThermoPro TP27 wireless meat thermometer, which is rated IPx4, indicating that it is protected against strong jets of water such as splashes from a small amount of rain but isn’t entirely waterproof. While the TP28 wireless meat thermometer has a sturdy build, indicating that the body of the unit is protected against the entry of dust and can withstand an appreciable amount of impact force.
  3. Probe Length: The probe on a thermometer should be thin at its pointed end to minimize juice-leaking punctures, and long enough to reach the center of large roasts or deep pots. A longer probe also helps keep your hands at a safe distance from heat and steam. Depending on users’ cooking style and location of use, the probe length should be considered sufficiently long enough to suit usage.
  4. Easy to Read: Most users prefer cooking thermometers that display large numbers on their digital screens to make it easier to read temperatures quickly. Backlit displays are also convenient when cooking in a dimly lit kitchen or grilling outdoors at night. If you are considering buying a dial display thermometer, the dial should have legible temperature indicators. Some dials also include images of various meat sources and their corresponding recommended cooking temperatures.
  5. Price: The price of the thermometer will majorly determine if a buyer will purchase it or not based on his/her budget. We narrowed our focus to thermometers that cost from $30 to $100. You can find some perfectly good thermometers at around $30 that are much faster and more durable than the cheap ones. Most thermometers retailing for $20 or less are slow, have poor quality, and often barely distinguishable copies of one another, except on rare instances. So paying the extra $10 or $15 is worth it for an accurate, high-quality instrument, but paying a lot more is not necessary for most users.
  6. Ease of Use: This can range from adjustable probes that make it easier to insert the thermometer at various angles to rotating screens that let users see easily the temperature reading from different angles. Also, the use of heat-resistant cables of up to 700 °F should be considered. Cables should also be long enough so they do not snag on an oven door or grill lid when closed. Useful accessories, such as probe clips and a strong magnet for attachment to pots or oven doors should be factored in as well.