The glass pane in your oven door allows you to see how your food is coming along without letting any heat escape from the oven itself. Unfortunately, glass is prone to cracking, and there may come a time when you need to replace your oven door glass because the pane that came with the appliance has cracked or even shattered entirely.

We have a huge collectgion of oven door spares here at Cooker Spare Parts, including an extensive oven door glass range. To place your order, simply go to our homepage, enter your cooker's make and model number, and select the door glass from our list of compatible parts. NOTE: Oven doors have two panes of glass - inner and outer - so you may need to identify which pane is cracked in order to order the right replacement.

Alternatively, if you already know what type of glass you need, click here to browse our full range of oven door spares and simply select the required product on that page.

How to Replace Your Oven Door Glass

Oven Door Glass

Once you've ordered your new oven door glass from the Cooker Spare Parts website and the replacement pane has arrived in the post, it's relatively easy to complete the job without any professional help. Here's our step-by-step guide to replacing your oven door glass:
  1. First of all, you need to take off your oven door in order to work on it without obstruction. In most cases, you'll find a pair of latches at the bottom of the door (inside the oven); unlatch these, then push the door closed as far as it will go without being forced. Once it stops, simply lift the door up and away from the appliance.

  2. The next thing to do is unscrew and remove the door's inner shell (i.e. the panel that holds the glass panes in place). Place the door face-down on a suitable work surface and use a screwdriver to loosen and remove the screws around the top and sides of the door. NOTE: Pay attention to which screws go where, and keep them separate once removed so that you don't mix them up. Once everything is unscrewed, lift away the shell so that you can access the oven door glass itself.

  3. Remove the broken pane, ensuring that any stray bits of broken glass are removed with it.

  4. Make sure the new glass is clean, then carefully set it in place.
All that's left to do now is screw the inner panel back on (make sure each screw goes back in the right place) and reattach the door to the oven itself. Not too hard, eh?

If you're having trouble with your oven door glass or you're unsure which part to order, please feel free to contact the Cooker Spare Parts team today. We're always happy to help!
Your Oven Element is one of the most important parts of your cooker. Your cooker element is the part of your cooker that actually heats up; so if it's faulty, there will be little to no heat being produced and your food will be cold. So to avoid waiting forever for your cook and the chance of food poisoning, it's important you replace your cooker's heating element if it becomes faulty.


If the unfortunate does happen to you, and your Fan Oven Element needs replacing, we are here to help! We have the perfect replacement part for it. This Fan Oven Element (C00084399) is perfect to get your cooker working again and you'll notice a huge difference once it is fitted. This oven element has power output of 2000W and will certainly bring the heat back to your cooker. It's compatible with a range of models from Indesit, Cannon, Hotpoint, Ariston, and Creda but even though your cooker is manufactured by one of these brands, that doesn't guarantee that this part will fit your cooker. To check if your cooker is compatible - return to our homepage and enter both the manufacturer and model number of your appliance in to the search filters at the top of the page.

If you're interested in purchasing this part, click here.

If you wish to take a look at the rest of our range of oven elements, click here.
Bottom Oven Not Working
It's great having a cooker with two ovens: not only does it give you more space for big dinners, it also allows you to cook at two different temperatures simultaneously. If your top oven has a grill function, you can even grill one thing while oven baking another!
Of course, the downside of having another oven is having another thing that can break down. Sometimes the entire appliance will malfunction,  putting both of your ovens out of action, but it's more common for just one of them to fail - not so totally disastrous, but still very frustrating when it happens.
Today, we'd like to focus on the bottom oven; if yours has stopped working, you may find the solution you seek below.
Note: From here on out, we'll specifically be referring to ELECTRIC ovens. If your GAS oven has broken down, please see our previous troubleshooting post: My Gas Oven Won't Light

What to do if your bottom oven has stopped working:

  • Make sure it's plugged in. First of all, ensure that the appliance is plugged in properly and switched on at the wall.

  • Find out if any electricity is actually reaching the appliance. If the cooker isn't doing anything at all - if the clock is off, the lights aren't coming on, and neither the hobs nor the ovens are warming up - the most likely problem is that no power is actually reaching the appliance. Assuming that everything is plugged in and switched on (see above), this is probably due to a faulty power supply - it might be that the plug itself is damaged, or that the cable is defective. Alternatively, you may find that there's a loose connection at the rear of your cooker.

  • Replace the broken part. If you've performed the three checks listed above and found everything to be A-OK, it's probable that one or more of the parts in your bottom oven need to be replaced. The most likely culprit is the oven element - that is, the part of the oven that actually heats up - but simply replacing this may not be enough to ensure that the problem doesn't happen again. You need to ask why the oven element failed in the first place; for example, it could be that your thermostat broke, and your oven element overheated and failed as a result of this.
Good luck with your attempts to bring your bottom oven back to life, and remember: for safety reasons, you should not attempt any electrical repairs unless you are a qualified electrician!
Most modern cookers have one or more lights in the oven - this helps you to see what's cooking without opening the door and letting the heat out, and it also serves as a handy indicator that you've left the oven on.

Of course, the oven lamp is just like any other cooker part in that it occasionally needs to be replaced. Sometimes the bulb itself will fail, in which case it's crucial that you purchase a proper oven bulb instead of winging it with another light bulb that's not designed to be used in high-temperature environments (those bulbs won't last long in an oven!). On other occasions, you may find that the bulb is working fine but the glass lens that fits over the bulb has broken or gone missing.

If you're in the latter situation, don't worry - we sell lenses and covers as well as bulbs!

The lamp's glass cover is quite an important piece of the puzzle, because while the bulb will come on whether it's covered or not, the lens protects it from coming into contact with - for example - any hot liquid that happens to get splattered around the oven during meal preparation.

Our best-selling oven light lens is the C00227297, a glass lens that's suitable for most Cannon ovens with lamps in their ovens. It is also compatible with some Belling, Creda and Hotpoint appliances.

If you'd like to check whether the C00227297 lens will fit your oven lamp - or if you suspect that you need a different oven light lens altogether - please head over to the Cooker Spare Parts homepage and enter your make and model number at the top of the page. If you're not sure of your model number, visit our Help Centre to learn how to locate it.

Photograph by bengt-re
Gas cooker ignition spark

Repairing a gas oven that won't light can be quite a bit trickier than fixing the same issue in an electric oven. Indeed, some tasks should only be completed by a Gas Safe (formerly CORGI registered) engineer - working on a gas appliance when you're not qualified to do so can be dangerous, and in many cases, you may actually be breaking the law by doing so.

Still, if your gas oven won't light, there are a few things you can try before calling in a professional gas engineer to fix the problem for you...

How can I fix my gas oven?

  • Check the power supply. If your gas oven won't light, remember that gas ovens still need electricity to work, so the first thing to do is make sure that your cooker is plugged in and that there's nothing that could be interrupting the power supply. Is the power cable in good condition? Is it soundly connected to the appliance itself? Is the power switched on at the wall? These may seem like stupid questions, but you'd be surprised by how often a broken cooker turns out to be merely an unplugged cooker!

  • Check the gas supply. If the electricity supply is present and correct, it may be that there's no gas coming to your oven which is causing your gas oven to not light. If your cooker has gas hobs as well as a gas oven, there's an easy way to check this: simply fire up one of your hobs. If the hobs are working fine, it means there's something wrong inside the oven itself; if the hobs won't ignite either, it's probably an issue with the gas supply. Check your gas isolation valve to make sure the supply is actually on, then check that there are kinks or obstructions in the gas line itself.

  • Buy a new ignition generator. If your gas oven still won't light after you've verified that there's nothing wrong with the electricity and gas supplies, the most likely explanation is that you need a new spark generator.  Click the button below to browse our Ignition Generators & Switches department:                                                Check Out Our Range Of Ignition Generators & Switches
Good luck with your oven-fixing efforts, and remember not to attempt any repairs yourself if you're unsure of what you're doing. When in doubt, always call a professional - it's safer and far less likely to result in further oven malfunctions!