How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (2023)

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How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (1)Family HandymanUpdated: Jun. 15, 2022

Buy PDF & Cut ListEnjoy a crackling wood fire in your own backyard. Learn how to build a DIY fire pit.

How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (2)Family Handyman

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    Build a fire pit for not much more than the cost of a flimsy store-bought fire ring. With tips from a veteran bricklayer, we'll show you how to make a fire pit in your backyard.

    Tools Required

    • Brick hammer
    • Bucket
    • Concave jointer
    • Concrete float
    • Cordless drill
    • Level
    • Margin trowel
    • Mason's trowel
    • Safety glasses
    • Spade
    • Tuckpointing tool
    • Wheelbarrow

    Materials Required

    • 120 face bricks
    • 25 firebricks
    • 36 in. cardboard concrete form
    • 48 in. cardboard concrete form (or for less money substitute a 4x8 sheet of hardboard to make both forms)
    • Five 80-lb. bags of Type N mortar mix
    • One half-gallon bucket of refractory cement (sold at a brickyard)
    • Ten 80-lb. bags of concrete mix
    • Two 10 ft. lengths of 3/8-in. rebar

    Project step-by-step (17)

    Step 1

    How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (6)Family Handyman

    (Video) Brick Fire Pit

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    Getting Started on Building an In-Ground Fire Pit:

    Advice From a Masonry Pro:

    Doug Montzka, of Montkza Concrete & Masonry in St. Paul, Minn., has been in the concrete and masonry business for 23 years. He’s seen the popularity of fire pits but it’s possible to create a DIY fire pit. “I started getting requests for brick fire pits a few years ago. It isn’t rocket science, but there are a few tricks to doing the job right. A well-built masonry fire pit is rock solid, safe to use, and will easily last for as long as you own your house.”

    Set Aside a Few Days

    This won’t be the kind of project you can complete in an afternoon. There are a few time-consuming steps that will spread this project out over a few days. First, you’ll have to pour the footing and give it the time to set up. Then you’ll have to mortar the bricks into place.

    Before Digging, Call Utility Companies

    Before digging out the space for your in-ground fire pit, call your utility companies (dial 811; for more info, go to to check the location of buried utility lines.

    Also, check the fire pit code in your area. Most require a fire pit to be 25 ft. away from any structures and overhanging trees. Think about how the prevailing winds blow through your backyard.

    Step 2

    Mark Out the Fire Pit

    The first step tomake your own fire pit is to dig out a dedicated space in your yard for the fire pit base. The following are thefire pit dimensions we used for this project.

    • A 3-ft.-diameter in ground fire pit creates enough room for a good fire, yet keeps everyone close enough to chat (and complies with most codes).
      • Pro tip: To make measuring the pit and pouring the concrete footing easy, we used two cardboard concrete form tubes (purchased from a concrete supply company).
    • You could also make your own forms by screwing together 1/8-in. hardboard. For a non-traditional fire, opt for a smokeless fire pit.
    • Rip a 4 x 8-ft. sheet into four 8-in.-wide strips.
    • Carefully bend and screw two strips together to create a 36-in.-diameter circle, and use the other two to make a 48-in.-diameter circle.
    • Set the larger form in position and spray paint around it. Dig a hole about 8 in. deep and 3 in. larger in diameter than the form.

    How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (7)Family Handyman

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    Step 3

    Level the Pit

    • Shovel out the soil to a depth of 8 in. for yourfire pit base. Don’t disturb the underlying soil.
    • Check the bottom of the hole with a level.
    • Remove high spots in your in ground fire pit by scraping off soil rather than digging.
      • Pro tip: That way, you won’t loosen the underlying soil.
    • Compact the soil with a hand tamper or a 4×4 post.

    How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (9)Family Handyman

    Step 4

    Pour a Sturdy Footing for Your Fire Pit Base: Stake the Forms

    • The concrete footing will create a stable base for the pit walls and keep the sides of your pit from cracking as the ground moves over time.
    • Stake the forms and mix up ten 80-lb. bags of concrete mix according to the manufacturer’s directions.
    • If you’re using hardboard forms, stake them so they’re nice and round.
    • If the forms aren’t quite level, raise one end and drive a screw through the stake.
    • If the forms aren’t completely round, reposition the stakes.

    How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (10)Family Handyman

    Step 5

    Add the Rebar

    • Bend rebar into half circles for this circle fire pit and tie them together with wire to make a ring.
    • Fill the forms halfway.
    • Press the ring into the concrete for strength, making sure it doesn’t touch the sides of the forms.

    How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (11)Family Handyman

    Step 6

    Finish the Footing

    • Shovel in the remaining concrete until the forms are filledto the top and tap the tubes gently with a sledgehammer until the concrete mix is level.
    • Recheck level, hammering the forms down if necessary, and smooth the top of the footer.
    • Let the concrete completely set up overnight and then remove the forms.

    How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (12)Family Handyman

    (Video) How to build a brick fire pit

    Step 7

    Dry-Set the Firebrick Liner

    • Because regular clay brick can crack at high temperatures, we’re using firebrick (also called “refractory” brick) to line the inside of the easy fire pit walls.
      • Pro tip: Firebrick is a dense brick that’s kilned to withstand high temperatures. It’s larger, thicker and wider than regular brick, and you can find it at most brickyards. Firebrick is more expensive, but it will stand up to nightly fires for years to come.
    • You’ll need 25 firebricks for a 3-ft. diameter pit.
    • Because firebrick is so dense, it’s tougher to split than regular brick. “Soldiering” the brick (standing it on end) minimizes the amount of splitting and lets you easily accommodate the curve of the pit.
    • You’ll only need to split four firebricks (use the technique shown in step 11), which you’ll place across from one another around the pit to create draw holes for oxygen for your fire.
    • After you split your firebricks, dry-set them in place on top of the footing.
    • Adjust the spacing between bricks so you won’t have to cut the last brick to fit (cutting firebrick isn’t easy).
    • Mark the position of every brick on the footing.

    How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (13)Family Handyman

    Step 8

    Mortar the Firebrick

    • Firebrick is mortared with refractory cement, which, unlike regular masonry mortar, can withstand high heat.
    • Refractory cement comes premixed in a bucket and has the consistency of peanut butter.
      • Pro tip: A margin trowel makes it easier to scoop cement out of the bucket and butter the bricks. And a tuck pointer is useful for cleaning up the joints.
    • Work with four bricks at a time.
      • Pro tip: The secret is to trowel the cement on thin, like you’re spreading peanut butter on toast, and use the tightest joints you can.
    • Butter a thin layer of cement on the footer and position your first brick.
    • Butter the second brick and butt it against the first.
    • Continue around the circle checking level side-to-side and back-to-front as you go.

    How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (14)Family Handyman

    Step 9

    Create Air Holes

    • Leave gaps in the firebrick in four opposite points around the ring and then fill them with half bricks. These gaps are “draw holes” that feed air to the fire.
    • Prop up the half bricks until the mortar sets.
    • Check for level across the DIY fire pit and the vertical level of the bricks as you go.

    How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (15)Family Handyman

    Step 10

    Complete the Outside Walls with Face Brick

    • We used SW (“severe weathering”) face brick (also called “common” or “building” brick) to line the outside circle fire pit walls. If your climate doesn’t include freeze/thaw cycles, you can use MW (“moderate weathering”) building brick. Home centers and brickyards carry a large variety of brick.
    • You’ll need 80 face bricks for a 3-ft.-diameter pit. Face brick with holes (“cored”) is easy to split with a brick hammer. It’s easier to form the curve of the pit walls with half bricks. You’ll lay three courses of face brick and mortar them together with Type N mortar mix (sold in 80-lb. bag at home centers, and you’ll need about five bags).
    • Because face brick is smaller than firebrick, you’ll need to make up the size difference as you lay your three courses of face brick. The difference between the height of your firebrick and the total height of three stacked face bricks will determine the width of your mortar beds between courses.
    • Dry-set the face brick, marking where each course of face brick has to hit the firebrick to make the third course of face brick level with the firebrick.

    Step 11

    Split 80 Bricks in Half

    • Cup the brick in your hand, keeping your fingers below the top edge of the brick.
      • Pro tip: Our mason doesn’t use gloves, but we suggest you do!
    • Give the brick a solid tap (a very solid tap for firebrick) on the outside edge near the center hole.
    • Avoid hitting your hand. Repeat 79 times.

    How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (16)Family Handyman

    Step 12

    Set the Face Brick

    • To keep your mortar joints between courses a reasonable width, lay a 2-3-in. thick bed of mortar right on top of the footing.
    • Let it set up slightly (give it at least 15 minutes) and smooth out the top.

    How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (17)Family Handyman

    (Video) How To Build a DIY Smokeless Fire Pit That Really Works!

    Step 13

    Work in Sections

    • Working on one-third of this easy fire pit at a time, lay 3/8 in. of fresh mortar on each course of face brick into place, leaving a 1/4-in. gap between the firebrick and the face brick.
    • Check the level of each course and tap down the bricks as necessary.
    • Stagger the joints between courses for strength.

    How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (18)Family Handyman

    Step 14

    Strike the Joints

    • After you finish each section of face brick, use a jointer to smooth (“strike” or “tool”) the joints before the mortar dries too much.
    • The mortar is ready to strike if you press your finger into it and the indentation remains.
    • Striking gives the wall a uniform, polished look.
    • Remember to leave the draft holes open as you mortar each section of face brick and smooth out the finished joints.

    How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (19)Family Handyman

    Step 15

    Finish Off the Top Lip

    • Mortar the brick caps.
    • Finish the pit with a matching “row-lock” cap using regular face brick set on edge.
    • You’ll need about 40 face bricks for this cap, which will:
      • Help protect the wall joints from rain
      • Keep sparks contained
      • Give you a nice ledge to warm your feet on.
    • Work with 10 to 12 bricks at a time.
    • Lay a 3/8-in. bed of mortar and lay the bricks on edge, then butter each brick on the outside edge as you go and press it into place.
      • Pro tip: We used brick, but you could use natural stone for a different look.

    How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (20)Family Handyman

    Step 16

    Fill Gaps

    • Add a small amount of mortar to the joints to fill any gaps.
    • Check level frequently and tap gently with a brick hammer to adjust the spacing.
    • Leave a 1-in. overhang on the outside to allow for rain to drip off.
    • Once all the bricks have been mortared in place, strike the joints for a smooth, finished lookwith a concave jointer.

    How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (21)Family Handyman

    (Video) How To: Lining a Fire Pit With Bricks

    Step 17

    Finished DIY Fire Pit

    • Give the cement and mortar a week to cure completely before lighting a fire in your pit.
    • Pour a few inches of gravel on the pit’s floor for drainage and you’re ready for your first wienie roast.

    How to Build a Brick Fire Pit (22)Family Handyman

    Originally Published: June 16, 2020

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    Can you use regular brick for a fire pit? ›

    Fire pits can reach high temperatures, so regular bricks won't work. Regular bricks will crack at high temperatures and can cause a real accident if used in fire pits. Instead, you are going to use firebricks, also called refractory bricks.

    What do you put in the bottom of a brick fire pit? ›

    What do you put in the bottom of a fire pit? You'll want to start with a layer of sand at the bottom of the pit, and then top the sand with gravel, lava rocks, fire pit glass, paving stones or even bricks for your fire pit. Alternatively, you can simply use dirt.

    What kind of bricks can I use for a fire pit? ›

    Kiln-fired brick is safe to use in an aboveground fire pit. These bricks are typically fired to 1800ºF and easily withstand the heat of flames. Landscaping brick that's been kiln-fired is safe to use. Brick paver stones should also be safe to use.

    Does a brick fire pit need air holes? ›

    Final Thoughts. Fire needs air to burn, without enough air the flames will die down, and black thick smoke will come out instead. So fire pits definitely need an air vent, to get oxygen to the fire.

    How deep should a brick fire pit be? ›

    The hole should be 12 inches in diameter and 18 inches deep. Fill this hole with large gravel. If the soil doesn't drain well or there is heavy precipitation, dig a trench from the center out. If you're adding a drainpipe, dig about 10 feet from the fire pit.

    Do brick fire pits need a metal ring? ›

    Generally, if you build a fire pit that you intend to be a permanent fixture in your backyard, a fire pit ring insert is highly recommended. If your fire pit is intended to be semi-permanent or temporary, an insert may not be necessary.

    How much heat can a regular brick withstand? ›

    A typical brick could start to break apart at 1200 degrees Fahrenheit (~ 649 degrees Celsius), but a refractory brick will handle heat up to 1800 degrees Fahrenheit (~982 degrees Celsius).

    Can you build a brick fire pit without mortar? ›

    Build a Fire Pit with Masonry blocks and No Mortar

    It consists of two rows of masonry block and a cap stone, so no mortar is required. But you still need to apply masonry adhesive to make sure the cap stones stay in place.

    Do you need special cement for a fire pit? ›

    Firebrick is mortared with refractory cement, which, unlike regular masonry mortar, can withstand high heat. Refractory cement comes premixed in a bucket and has the consistency of peanut butter.

    What should you not put in a fire pit? ›

    Fire Pit: 10 Materials to Avoid Burning
    1. Plastic. ...
    2. Magazines and Newspapers. ...
    3. Wooden Pallets. ...
    4. Cheap Furniture Made From MDF or Particleboard. ...
    5. Painted or Treated Wood. ...
    6. Cardboard Boxes. ...
    7. Garden Weeds like Ivy, or Sumac. ...
    8. Softwood.
    Nov 5, 2021

    Can any brick be a fire brick? ›

    Therefore, firebricks can withstand high temperatures and have a low thermal conductivity, providing better insulation and insulation. The high density makes firebricks resistant to wear and tear. Ordinary bricks are not suitable for these applications.

    Can cinder blocks be used for a fire pit? ›

    A simple outdoor fire pit can be constructed out of cinder block. Create a backyard fire pit with little effort—or money—by using cinder blocks. A cinder block fire pit is quick, cheap, and doesn't require any special DIY skills to make.

    What rocks should not be used in a fire pit? ›

    Rocks that Contain Water

    Very porous rocks should be avoided, such as limestone, pumice, shale, and sandstone. Even these rocks have varying densities (even throughout a single rock), which means that some water could very easily get trapped inside, and crack or explode when heated.

    Should you vent the bottom of a fire pit? ›

    By allowing air to enter the fire pit at the bottom, the vent holes help ensure the wood fire has enough oxygen to keep burning efficiently. At the same time, the vent holes should be small enough to help prevent dangerous sparks and embers from escaping the fire pit.

    Should holes in fire pit burner face up or down? ›

    We generally recommend facing them up, to increase flame size and efficiency. Facing the holes downward will give them a little more protection from moisture, so if you don't have a way to cover or protect your fire pit when not in use, that may be a consideration.

    How do you vent a brick fire pit? ›

    In order to create the safest, most functional ventilation system for your fire pit, install cross ventilation. To do this, place two vents on opposite sides of the fire pit to allow various exit points for heat and gas. Without multiple vents, gas can still get trapped on one side due to poor airflow.

    Should you put sand in the bottom of a fire pit? ›

    Placing an even amount of sand towards the bottom of your fire pit will create an entire layer of additional heat protection. Sand can act as a buffer between the wood or fuel you use in your fire and the bottom of your firepit, preventing it from burning or charring over time.

    Should a fire pit be above or below ground? ›

    Sunken fire pits have fewer risks because out-of-control fires are less likely to spread. There are fewer dangers related to nearby combustibles when the fire is below ground. A unique risk of in-ground fire pits, however, is that they can be more dangerous for children and pets.

    Can I just dig a hole for a fire pit? ›

    A fire pit placed in the ground is an easy and cheap option. All of the work is done by you, and you get to decide how big it can be, in accordance with local laws, of course. All you have to do is dig the hole and design how the logs are placed in the pit.

    What do you line the inside of a fire pit with? ›

    Line the inside of the fire pit walls with clay fire bricks. To align the bricks with the top of the fire pit, add more paver base, gravel or more fire bricks to the bottom of the pit.

    Do you need a spark guard for fire pit? ›

    It is best to always use a spark guard with your fire pit. While fire pits are an enjoyable and relaxing experience, safety should always be a top concern. Flying embers can burn people near the fire, as well as ignite flammable items nearby. Flying sparks and embers can be a nuisance and danger around the fire pit.

    How tall should a fire pit be? ›

    A good rule of thumb is to have the above-ground fire pit height at 12 – 14 inches tall – around a few inches shorter than standard patio seating height. Anything taller will prevent you from enjoying the fire. If you plan to sit on the edge of the pit, 18 – 20 inches tall would be sufficient.

    Can you use red brick for a fire pit? ›

    safety note: red brick is fine to use in a fire pit as long as you don't plan on building large or very hot fires. It can pop if it gets too hot, so if you plan on building large fires, then you better go to a home improvement store and purchase fire brick.

    Can you use retaining wall bricks for fire pit? ›

    Your fire pit will be just fine with retaining wall blocks, but once you're done building the pit, you may wish to insert a steel fire ring. Doing so will extend the life of your blocks by preventing them from drying out prematurely.

    At what temperature brick is burnt? ›

    1200 c is the temp at which brick usually burnt. It should be 900° to 1200°c.

    What is the best thickness for a fire pit? ›

    ​You should get a fire pit with a minimum of 4mm thick steel. Anything less than 3mm thick will not last more than a season or two. The quality of welds on a fire pit is also important. Cheaper fire pits can come apart under the heat of the fire and/or rust through at the joints.

    What is the best material to line a fire pit with? ›

    Gravel. Gravel provides drainage, particularly for permanent fire pits dug into the ground. It tends to compact better than sand, allowing for stability over time.

    What is the best shape for a fire pit? ›

    The shape that works depends on the size of your space and what type of entertaining you are planning A square is the ideal shape for small gatherings. If you want the classic fire pit experience where you're able to see everyone all around, go for the circle.

    Is quikrete fireproof? ›

    The flame-resistant properties of concrete make it a prime pick for an outdoor fire pit—and, with this tutorial from Quikrete, you can make one with your own two hands!

    What type of mortar is heat resistant? ›

    Refractory mortar is a mix of cement, sand, fireclay and, other specialized ingredients such as calcium aluminate. Fireclay is a set of various clays that can resist heat up to 3,000 degrees Fahrenheit. Just think of this as clay that has special heat resistant properties.

    How long will a brick fire pit last? ›

    A fire pit can last anywhere from 1 year to a lifetime, it all depends on how well you maintain it. If you don't maintain your fire pit properly it will get damaged and start to rust in about a year. But if you take proper care of it, it can last a lifetime.

    Will concrete crack in a fire pit? ›

    Concrete fireplaces and fire pits should be constructed carefully. When exposed directly to high amounts of heat, the moisture trapped inside concrete can expand and cause the concrete to crack and in extreme situations, explode.

    Can I use dirt instead of sand in a fire pit? ›

    You can choose to use dirt as the base of your firepit. You can also add a layer of sand and then a fireproof material. Gravel, Lava rocks, fire pit glass or silica, paving stones, or bricks are all safe options. We have a blog about using sand in your fire pit if you are considering that option.

    Can you use normal concrete for fire pit? ›

    Not good. The heat sensitive surface underneath your pit can also absorb the oils and chemicals from the fire pit, which can also discolour it over time.

    Do fire pits attract mosquitoes? ›

    Unfortunately, there is a downside to having a fire pit on your property. You may be attracting unwanted pest problems. That's right, fire pits (and the wood that fuels them) could be why pests such as ants, mosquitoes, rodents and wood-destroying insects are showing up both indoors and out.

    How far away from house should fire pit be? ›

    Place your fire pit at a safe distance (10-25 feet) from any flammable structures or surfaces. This includes your house, trees, shed, vehicle, neighbors' property, and wood deck, among other things. Keep your fire pit away from overhanging branches. A 21-foot clearance is standard for most municipalities.

    Can I pour water on my fire pit? ›

    Douse the remaining fire with water

    Heat from the fire will turn the water to scalding hot steam that can burn you or anyone else nearby. As you pour water on the flames, you may hear sputtering or sizzling sounds. You'll want to keep adding water until these sounds have stopped entirely.

    Why is brick no longer used? ›

    The shift away from structural brick began after World War II. Mid-century consumers wanted suburban homes that looked distinct from their urban counterparts and newer building codes no longer required brick. That, meant less demand for both the material and the masons needed to install it.

    Can any drill drill into brick? ›

    Masonry or mortar drill bits are the only type that can penetrate brick or mortar with ease. These bits are designed to deal with particular materials, so the central part of the bit is made of steel, while the tip has tungsten carbide to help it cut through tough walls.

    How do you make a simple fire pit? ›

    1. Step 1: Plan Location and Layout. A fire pit should be built at least 15 feet from any structure and close to a water source. ...
    2. Step 2: Determine the Size. ...
    3. Step 3: Dig a Hole. ...
    4. Step 4: Line Hole With Sand. ...
    5. Step 5: Add Base Row. ...
    6. Step 6: Place Metal Ring. ...
    7. Step 7: Insert Bricks into Fire Pit Floor. ...
    8. Step 8: Add Pea Gravel.

    What size blocks for fire pit? ›

    Choose a block with angled sides, meant to form curves when butted against each other. The optimal size for a fire pit is between 36 and 44 inches inside diameter.

    What is the best stone to use around a fire pit? ›

    Some rocks that have trapped moisture will explode when the high heat of the fire reaches them. Granite, marble, and slate are good stones for building your firepit since they are dense and least likely to absorb water.

    Can you use pavers for a fire pit? ›

    If you are incorporating a fire pit on a pre-existing installation, you can safely build one on top of it, as long as the pavers you're using are porous and fire-resistant. If they are not, it is recommended that you remove some pavers and expose the ground beneath, so you can then build your fire pit around it.

    Is it cheaper to buy or build fire pit? ›

    Most offer prefab, modular units that cost at least half as much as a custom build. "I've put in custom fire pits that cost as much as $7,000 — just for the pit," Rogers says. That means the patio cost even more. Yowsa!

    Should a fire pit be round or square? ›

    If you are looking to make your patio more efficient in terms of space, a square fire pit would be a suitable choice for smaller yards. The sleek lines of the square fire pit are more of a modern and formal look for backyard designs. If size isn't an issue, a square fire pit is still an optimal choice.

    Should fire pit be below ground? ›

    Sunken fire pits have fewer risks because out-of-control fires are less likely to spread. There are fewer dangers related to nearby combustibles when the fire is below ground. A unique risk of in-ground fire pits, however, is that they can be more dangerous for children and pets.

    What is the best surface to put a fire pit on? ›

    Porous or wet stone, such as sandstone or river rocks, may crack or explode when they reach high temperatures. Hard rocks like granite, marble or slate are suitable for use in fire pits. Lava rocks are another popular option.


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