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Choosing the right product for you and your home!
With over 20 years experience in the industry, we know there is a fire to suit every home – but deciding which one can be difficult! Here are some points to consider if you are looking for a new stove or fire.
Chimneys and flues:
Do you have a flue/chimney and if you do, is it suitable? Chimneys can be too big, small, short, tall, cold or unsound which will mean either your stove will work inefficiently or can be unsafe. When an installation takes place it may need to include lining any existing chimney, but take specialist advice on any work which may be needed. If you don’t have a chimney – don’t worry, one can usually be built. And if you don’t want to worry about a chimney you can still consider electric or bioethanol fires.
Choosing the right fire for you:
Styles of stoves vary dramatically to suit differing tastes – from the traditional country cottage look, to modern masterpieces. The size of the stove will also depend on what heat output you require – for example, whether the stove is heating the whole house or just one room.
Smoke Control areas:
Following the Clean Air Acts of the 1960s, many towns and cities are now deemed ‘Smoke Control Areas’ in a bid to keep smog and air pollution to a minimum. But that doesn’t mean you can’t have a solid fuel burning appliance - many modern stoves are so clean burning they have been approved for use even in smoke-free zones. Gas, electric and bioethanol appliances would also be suitable for use in these areas. Make sure you know if where you live is affected. See Defra's website to see if you are in a smoke control zone
If you want to be environmentally friendly, a wood burning stove is hard to beat. When a tree is burned, it releases carbon into the atmosphere – but only what it has absorbed in its lifetime. So in that respect it is carbon neutral and much greener than burning fossil fuels. Also, with the government’s Renewable Heat Incentive due to commence for homeowners in 2013, houses with a full wood-fuelled, or biomass, heating system may well be able to claim money back for the heat they generate.
Burning any fuel can produce deadly CO (Carbon Monoxide) so it’s vital you follow standard safety tips: ensure you have sufficient ventilation, your appliance is properly fitted by a qualified engineer, your chimney is suitable and clear, the stove is well maintained and you have an audible alarm.
Think about what maintenance might be needed. Electric and gas stoves will need very little upkeep, but you lose some of the benefits of a real fire, including the unbeatable look and smell of wood burning. Many modern stoves now come with cleanburn technology, which blows super hot air down the glass, reducing the cleaning required, and aiding combustion efficiencies. Ashes do need removing, but usually once a fortnight rather than daily compared to open fires. Chimneys should be cleaned annually by a professional to make sure there’s no build up.
Depending on what type of fire you choose, consider how you will source your fuel. Ideally you should only burn seasoned, untreated wood, unless you have a multi-fuel stove. If you burn rubbish or treated wood (for example, wood that has been painted or varnished) you risk releasing harmful chemicals and causing a nasty build up in your stove. Some paper is fine and can help to get the fire going, but stick to plain newspapers or paper, without any plastic element, and don’t overdo it. Click here to go to our wood and fuel store. Wood and fuel
Choosing the right installer:
Once you’ve chosen an appropriate stove, make sure you choose a professional installer. HETAS registered installers are the only ones qualified to install solid fuel appliances, and Gas Safe (previously known as CORGI) for gas appliances. Don’t automatically go for the cheapest price – ask the installer to outline exactly what needs doing and how they will tackle the job to ensure they will cover everything you need. You should be issued with a certificate for your installation, which is the legal documentation you require.
All advice given is for guidance only. Stovesaver doesn't know the exact situation or circumstances of your home and/or quality of the products already in place. Although the advice will be based on the details submitted by you, any person who relies on the advice provided by Stovesaver given by email, phone or which is contained in our website, does so entireley at their own risk. Stovesaver therefore accepts no duty or liability whatsoever, other than to act honestly and in good faith.