Following the first Deuterium-Tritium Experiment (DTE1) at UKAEA, modifications were investigated to the Joint European Torus’ (JET) gas introduction systems to increase the gas feed capabilities of the JET facility to better support future campaigns. The gas introduction systems comprise the gas introduction and gas distribution system (GI/GD) in the Active Gas Handling System (AGHS), and Neutral Beam Injection (NBIs) and the Tritium Injection Modules (TIMs) on the torus. During DTE1 about 100 g of tritium was supplied from AGHS to JET users. During the second Deuterium-Tritium Experiment (DTE2) and the Tritium-Tritium Experiment (TT) just over 373 g and 630 g of tritium respectively was supplied to JET users for the campaigns. The tritium and deuterium gas supply systems of the fuel cycle can be underestimated as having fewer technical or scientific challenges based on the mechanical simplicity of equipment that they constist of. However, operational experience has shown these systems have the potential to bottleneck a campaign programme. This publication outlines the upgrade requirements foreseen, following DTE1, for operations in the DTE2 and TT campaigns, how these changes impacted the gas supply operations, and where limitations were encountered. The areas discussed include – challenges of upgrading and maintaining equipment designed for a short operating life; the impact of having differences between user requirements and gas supply capabilities; the logistics of gas supply involving multiple control room locations; communication routes between gas supply systems and teams; and safely controlling and tracking tritium gas movements. The latest JET tritium campaigns highlighted a number of challenges for future facilities looking to operate in both batch and continuous gas injection operational modes. The recommendations from this publication intend to provide a starting point for how to address these challenges and optimise gas supply in support of future fusion programmes.