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Earth Stove For Sale

If you are buying wood in smaller volumes (up to 2m³), you should look for the approved ‘Ready to Burn’ logo. The logo confirms that the fuel has a moisture content of 20% or less. You will find the logo on the fuel’s packaging, alongside it on the shelf or next to the price. The logo will be accompanied by the manufacturer/supplier’s details, and a certification number.

Burning at home is a major contributor to a type of pollutant called fine particulate matter, which is present in smoke. These tiny particles can damage your lungs and other organs, and harm the health of you and your family.
You should look for the approved ‘Ready to Burn’ logo. The logo confirms that the fuel meets the sulphur and smoke emission limits. Consumers will find the logo on the fuel’s packaging, alongside it on the shelf or next to the price. The logo will be accompanied by the manufacturer/supplier’s details, and a certification number.To find a professional and/or registered chimney sweep near you, you can search online or click one of the following links; the Federation of British Chimney Sweeps website, the Sweep Safe website, or the HETAS website. Alternatively, contact your stove manufacturer for their recommendation.

Other types of coal, including anthracite, semi anthracite and low volatile steam coal continue to be available due to their inherently smokeless nature.It can be difficult to know which fuels to choose to reduce pollution. Wood sold in volumes under 2m³, and manufactured solid fuels, must be certified as ‘Ready to Burn’. If you buy fuel accompanied by the ‘Ready to Burn’ logo, you can be confident that you are protecting yourself and your family from the effects of the most polluting fuels.

We recognise that many people dry out (or season) their wood for use at a later stage. You can buy wood in larger volumes (2m³ or more) with a higher moisture content. This will be sold with guidance for consumers on how to dry it to ensure that it is suitable for burning. People who have access to their own wood supply are advised to store this in a dry area, allowing it to air dry for a least 2 years before burning. We would also advise people to use a moisture meter to establish the water content and not burn wood with a moisture content above 20%.

The World Health Organization classifies coal smoke as a carcinogen. You can no longer buy the most polluting coal (bituminous/traditional house coal) for domestic use. If you used to burn coal, you should consider switching to an alternative fuel, such as manufactured solid fuels known as briquettes for use on open fires. Stove users can use smokeless coal known as anthracite or consider manufactured solid fuels but make sure the fuel used is suitable for your appliance.
You should always check which fuel types are recommended for your appliance. Using the wrong fuel could damage your appliance, affect your chimney, as well as invalidating your warranty.Look for sustainably sourced wood. Make sure that you store it in a way that keeps it dry. You’ll get less smoke and better heat efficiency. This also means your appliance and chimney will require less maintenance, saving you money in the long run.Before purchasing manufactured solid fuels, check your appliance manual to make sure which specific fuels can be used. Incorrect use can cause damage to your appliance.

What type of stove is best for the environment?
electric stove An electric stove is better for the environment than a gas stove. Unlike electric stoves, gas stoves produce carbon monoxide, nitrogen dioxide, and formaldehyde. These compounds are harmful to the environment and your health. According to the EPA, indoor air is about two to five times more polluted than outdoor air.
You may want to consider using an Ecodesign stove. Since January 2022 new stoves entering the UK market must be Ecodesign compliant. They produce lower emissions and are more efficient than non Ecodesign stoves and open fires.

What are the most eco friendly stoves?
Saltfire ST2 Multi-Fuel Defra Approved Stove.Go Eco 5kW Eco-Design Ready Multifuel Stove.Firefox Ecodesign Ready Wood / Multifuel Stove.ACR Earlswood DEFRA Approved Multi Fuel – Wood Burning Stove.Mendip Woodland 5kW Defra Convection Stove.ACR Novus DEFRA Multi Fuel – Wood Burning Stove.
Burning wet wood produces lots of smoke and creates tar deposits which can damage your appliance and chimney, increasing maintenance costs and the risk of chimney fires.To find out which areas of England are designated smoke control areas, please visit the smoke control area map. Please note, the data on this map is indicative only and you should always contact your local authority to confirm if you live in a smoke control area.There’s nothing more welcoming than a real fire. For over 10 years, Direct Stoves has been supplying homeowners like you with range cookers, and multi-fuel and wood burning stoves.

While burning wood does release carbon and smoke into the atmosphere, today’s eco stoves do a great job of significantly reducing any negative impacts. When burnt correctly, wood is a carbon neutral source of fuel that can be an efficient way of heating your home.
This stunning contemporary eco stove boasts a large, unobstructed viewing window that will make a real highlight in your room. Along with its brilliant clean burn technology and high efficiency rating, Mendip donate £10 to the Woodland Trust for every stove sold.Created out of a combination of a steel body and a cast iron door, this incredibly efficient stove combines the best of both materials. Steel radiates heat into the room quickly, while cast iron holds on to the heat for longer. You can choose between a black or brushed steel handle, according to your preference, too.

With the best efficiency rating on our list – an amazing 86%! – this 7kW stove is a perfect option for keeping medium sized rooms nice and warm. It comes in 8 beautiful colour options for you to choose from, while its modern aesthetic is sure to update any room wonderfully.
With a more traditional steel design, this stove combines a classic appearance with the latest in clean burning technology. With a top and rear flue outlet, it can also be easily fitted into most homes.Recently, there have been a few questions around whether wood burners are bad for the environment or if stoves cause air pollution. Some people even began reporting that wood burning stoves are going to be banned!

The cast iron exterior of this charming stoves gives off a traditional appeal that many stove owners love. Its large viewing window is a real highlight, giving a toasty display of the flames inside! With an excellent efficiency rating, it’s ideal for heating small to medium sized rooms.
Offering a lifetime guarantee, this magnificent stove will last for as long as you need it. Available in a choice of stylish colours and with a large viewing window, this contemporary eco stove is well worth the investment. With a powerful heat output, it is ideal for larger rooms in need of extra heat.

Buying an EcoDesign stove is one of the best ways to burn wood cleanly and efficiently. According to the Stove Industry Alliance, the technology used by an EcoDesign Stove produces an amazing 90% fewer emissions than an open fire, and 80% less than a typical 10 year old stove.
You can choose from an outstanding selection of stoves, as well as flue liner and supplies, outdoor ovens and stove accessories – all with free delivery to UK mainland addresses. We also offer a price match promise and a finance facility, which allows you to spread the cost of your stove over time.

Can’t find what you are looking for? See more EcoDesign Stoves here or take a look at our full range of wood burning stoves to browse an array of options!This is perhaps the most contemporary looking eco stove on our list. Its free standing cylindrical stove design gives it a fantastically modern look and is perfect for contemporary homes. Its optional air kit makes it an ideal option for today’s airtight homes.

If you are looking for a new environmentally friendly wood burning stove, you will find plenty of options to choose from! Here is our selection of the best eco stoves available, all of which are EcoDesign Ready, with an A+ energy rating, and can be used in smoke control zones:Furthermore, with our stove scrappage scheme, you can earn 10% cashback on selected new EcoDesign stoves when you recycle your old, less efficient stove!

This contemporary eco stove not only has a stylishly modern design, but is also packed with the best clean burning technology. It is available in a choice of colour options at an additional cost, including charcoal, grey, ivory and red, along with classic metallic black.
The most common stove for heating in the industrial world for almost a century and a half was the coal stove that burned coal. Coal stoves came in all sizes and shapes and different operating principles. Coal burns at a much higher temperature than wood, and coal stoves must be constructed to resist the high heat levels. A coal stove can burn either wood or coal, but a wood stove might not burn coal unless a grate is supplied. The grate may be removable or an “extra”.

Cooking was performed over an open fire since nearly two million years ago. It is uncertain how fires were started at these times; some hypotheses include the removal of burning branches from wildfires, spark generation through hitting rocks, or accidental lighting through the chipping of stone tools. During the Paleolithic era, approximately 200,000 to 40,000 years ago, primitive hearths were constructed, with stones arranged in a circle shape. Human homes centered around these hearths for warmth and food. Open fires were quite effective; most fires are 30% efficient on average, and heat is distributed positively, with no heat being lost into the body of a stove. An estimated three million people still cook their food today over open fires.
Westinghouse decided to make a few hundred production units to develop the market. Those were named Cool Top 2 (CT2) Induction ranges. The development work was done at the same R&D location by a team led by Bill Moreland and Terry Malarkey. The ranges were priced at $1,500 ($8,260 in 2017 dollars), including a set of high quality cookware made of Quadraply, a new laminate of stainless steel, carbon steel, aluminum and another layer of stainless steel (outside to inside).

In 1642, at Lynn, Massachusetts, the first cast-iron stove was constructed. This stove was little more than a cast-iron box with no grates. In 1735, the Castrol stove, or “stew stove”, was developed by French designer Francois Cuvilliés. It was the earliest recorded wood-burning stove. Benjamin Franklin designed the “Pennsylvania fireplace” in 1740, which incorporated the fundamental concepts of the heating stove. The Franklin stove used a grate to burn wood and had sliding doors to control the draught, or flow of air, through it. Because of its compact size, the stove could be housed in a large fireplace or used free-standing in the middle of a room by connecting it to a chimney. Developed amid a wood shortage, it required one-quarter the quantity of fuel as a regular fireplace and could raise the room temperature more quickly. Throughout North America, the Franklin stove enjoyed widespread adoption, warming farmhouses, city residences, and frontier huts.Stove tile with personification of America, from Southern Germany, c. 1650–1700, ceramic and polychrome glaze, in the Germanisches Nationalmuseum (Nuremberg, Germany)

When was the earth stove made?
Introduced by Earth Stove, Inc. of Tualatin, Oregon in the 1970’s, Earth Stoves were innovative in that they were airtight, had a large wood capacity and thermostatic control. Early Earth Stoves are easily recognized by their signature orange and yellow ceramic medallions on the front of the stove.
The burn temperature in modern stoves can increase to the point where secondary and complete combustion of the fuel takes place. A properly fired masonry heater has little or no particulate pollution in the exhaust and does not contribute to the buildup of creosote in the heater flues or the chimney. Some stoves achieve as little as 1 to 4 grams per hour. This is roughly 10% as much smoke than older stoves, and equates to nearly zero visible smoke from the chimney. This is largely achieved through causing the maximum amount of material to combust, which results in a net efficiency of 60 to 70%, as contrasted to less than 30% for an open fireplace. Net efficiency is defined as the amount of heat energy transferred to the room compared to the amount contained in the wood, minus any amount central heating must work to compensate for airflow problems.An air-tight stove is a wood-burning stove designed to burn solid fuel, traditionally wood, in a controlled fashion so as to provide for efficient and controlled fuel use, and the benefits of stable heating or cooking temperatures. They are made of sheet metal, consisting of a drum-like combustion chamber with airflow openings that can be open and shut, and a chimney of a metre or more length. This is because coal stoves are fitted with a grate so allowing part of the combustion air to be admitted below the fire. The proportion of air admitted above/below the fire depends on the type of coal. Brown coal and lignites evolve more combustible gases than say anthracite and so need more air above the fire. The ratio of air above/below the fire must be carefully adjusted to enable complete combustion. Induction stoves were first patented in the early 1900s. These stoves are praised for their cost-effectiveness, ease of cleaning, options to control low heat, and stable base for many types and sizes of pots and other cooking tools. Critics note that abrasive cleaners can damage induction stoves, that gas has more traditional culinary associations, and that induction stoves are unable to operate during power outages.As concerns about air pollution, deforestation, and climate change have increased, new efforts have been made to improve stove design. The largest strides have been made in innovations for biomass-burning stoves, such as the wood-burning stoves used in many of the world’s most populous countries. These new designs address the fundamental problem that wood and other biomass fires inefficiently consume large amounts of fuel to produce relatively small amounts of heat, while producing fumes that cause significant indoor and environmental pollutants. The World Health Organization has documented the significant number of deaths caused by smoke from home fires. Increases in efficiency allow users of stoves to spend less time gathering wood or other fuels, suffer less emphysema and other lung diseases prevalent in smoke-filled homes, while reducing deforestation and air pollution. These features provide a more complete combustion of wood and elimination of polluting combustion products. It also provides for regulation of the intensity of fire by limiting air flow, and for the fire to create a strong draught or draw up the chimney. This results in highly efficient fuel usage. Metal stoves came into use in the 18th century. An early and famous example of a metal stove is the Franklin stove, said to have been invented by Benjamin Franklin in 1742. It had a labyrinthine path for hot exhaust gases to escape, thus allowing heat to enter the room instead of going up the chimney. The Franklin stove, however, was designed for heating, not for cooking. Benjamin Thompson at the turn to the 19th century was among the first to present a working metal kitchen stove. His Rumford fireplace used one fire to heat several pots that were also hung into holes so that they could be heated from the sides, too. It was even possible to regulate the heat individually for each hole. His stove was designed for large canteen or castle kitchens, though. It would take another 30 years until the technology had been refined and the size of the iron stove been reduced enough for domestic use. Philo Stewart’s Oberlin stove was a much more compact, wood-burning cast-iron stove, patented in the United States in 1834. It became a huge commercial success with some 90,000 units sold in the next 30 years. In Europe, similar designs also appeared in the 1830s. In the following years, these iron stoves evolved into specialised cooking appliances with flue pipes connected to the chimney, oven holes, and installations for heating water. The originally open holes into which the pots were hung were now covered with concentric iron rings on which the pots were placed. Depending on the size of the pot or the heat needed, one could remove the inner rings. A stove or range is a device that burns fuel or uses electricity to generate heat inside or on top of the apparatus, to be used for general warming or cooking. It has evolved highly over time, with cast-iron and induction versions being developed. Stoves can be powered with many fuels, such as electricity, gasoline, wood, and coal. Other efficient stoves are based on Top Lit updraft (T-LUD) or wood gas or smoke burner stove, a principle applied and made popular by Dr. Thomas Reed, which use small pieces of sticks, chips of wood or shavings, leaves, etc., as fuel. The efficiency is very high — up to 50 percent — as compared to traditional stoves that are 5 to 15 percent efficient on average.Electric stoves became popular not long after the advent of home electricity. One early model was created by Thomas Ahearn, the owner of a Canadian electric company, whose marketing included a demonstration meal prepared entirely with electricity at Ottawa’s Windsor Hotel in 1892. Many countries legislate to control emissions. Since 2015, the United States Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Phase III Woodstove Regulations in the United States require that all wood stoves being manufactured limit particulate emission to 4.5 grams per hour for stoves with after burners or 2.5 grams per hour for stoves with catalytic converters. Modern implementation in the USA dates from the early 1970s, with work done at the Research & Development Center of Westinghouse Electric Corporation at Churchill Borough, near Pittsburgh. That work was first put on public display at the 1971 National Association of Home Builders convention in Houston, Texas, as part of the Westinghouse Consumer Products Division display. The stand-alone single-burner range was named the Cool Top Induction Range. It used paralleled Delco Electronics transistors developed for automotive electronic ignition systems to drive the 25 kHz current.Enclosing a fire also prevents air from being sucked from the room into the chimney. This can represent a significant loss of heat as an open fireplace can pull away many cubic meters of heated air per hour. Efficiency is generally regarded as the maximum heat output of a stove or fire, and is usually referred to by manufacturers as the difference between heat to the room and heat lost up the chimney.

What are earth stoves made of?
Diatomaceous earth stoves are stoves made from fossilized diatoms.
An early improvement was the fire chamber: the fire was enclosed on three sides by masonry walls and covered by an iron plate. Only in 1735 did the first design that completely enclosed the fire appear: the Castrol stove of the French architect François de Cuvilliés was a masonry construction with several fireholes covered by perforated iron plates. It is also known as a stew stove. Near the end of the 18th century, the design was refined by hanging the pots in holes through the top iron plate, thus improving heat efficiency even more.A kitchen stove, cooker, or cookstove is a kitchen appliance designed for the purpose of cooking food. Kitchen stoves rely on the application of direct heat for the cooking process and may also contain an oven underneath or to the side that is used for baking. Traditionally these have been fueled by wood; the earliest known example of such was the Castrol stove. More modern versions such as the popular Rayburn range offer a choice between using wood or gas.

The earliest recorded stove was created in Alsace, France in 1490. It was entirely made out of brick and tile, including the flue pipe. In similar times, the Ancient Egyptian, Jewish and Roman people used stone and brick ovens, fueled with wood, in order to make bread and other culinary staples. These designs did not differ extremely from modern-day pizza ovens. Later Scandinavian stoves featured a long, hollow iron chimney with iron baffles constructed to extend the passage of the leaving gases and extract maximum heat. Russian versions are still frequently used today in northern nations, as they hold six thick-walled stone flues. This design is frequently positioned at the intersection of internal partition walls, with a piece of the stove and flue inside each of four rooms; a fire is kept until the stove and flues are hot, at which point the fire is extinguished and the flues are closed, storing the heat. During Colonial America, beehive-shaped brick ovens were used to bake cakes and other pastries. Temperature control was closely managed by burning the appropriate quantity of wood to ash and then testing by inserting hands inside, adding additional wood, or opening the door to allow cooling.
A pellet stove is a type of clean-burning stove that uses small, biological fuel pellets which are renewable and very clean-burning. Home heating using a pellet stove is an alternative currently used throughout the world, with rapid growth in Europe. The pellets are made of renewable material — typically wood sawdust or off-cuts. There are more than half a million homes in North America using pellet stoves for heat, and probably a similar number in Europe. The pellet stove typically uses a feed screw to transfer pellets from a storage hopper to a combustion chamber. Air is provided for the combustion by an electric blower. The ignition is automatic, using a stream of air heated by an electrical element. The rotation speed of the feeder and the fan speeds can be varied to modulate the heat output. SB 1256, a bill that would ban the sale of disposable, single-use propane cylinders in California, is set to be presented for approval to Governor Gavin Newsom. If signed into law, the ban would take effect in January 2023 and would be the first of its kind in the United States. SB 1256 aims to phase out the cylinders completely by 2028; the state Assembly and Senate both approved the legislation. Propane stoves are widely used by campers for cooking, lighting, and heating, and the spent gas canisters often pile up on the ground near dumpsters at campgrounds. The bill is sponsored by the California Product Stewardship Council, a nonprofit local government coalition, in an effort to reduce waste and cut down on the pile-ups of canisters. Worthington Industries, a manufacturer of propane cylinders, has objected to the bill on the grounds that it would be disruptive to campers and that it would not improve the recycling rate of propane cylinders. The company has also argued that refillable cylinders cost three times as much as single-use cylinders. Stoves are also used for heating purposes. Benjamin Franklin’s invention in 1740 popularized the widespread usage of modern heating stoves and fireplaces. Today, wood stoves are commonly used for warming homes, and are credited for their cost-effectiveness compared to coal and gas, and connection to the practices of human ancestors. As central heating became the standard in the developed world, cooking transitioned to the primary function of stoves in the twentieth century. Iron cooking stoves that used wood, charcoal, or coal tended to radiate much heat, which made the kitchen unbearably hot in the summer. They were superseded in the twentieth century by steel ranges or ovens fueled by natural gas or electricity. Stoves fueled by alcohol, such as ethanol, offer another modern, clean-burning stove option. Ethanol-fueled stoves have been made popular through the work of Project Gaia in Africa, Latin America and the Caribbean.Masonry heaters were developed to control air flow in stoves. A masonry heater is designed to allow complete combustion by burning fuels at full-temperature with no restriction of air inflow. Due to its large thermal mass the captured heat is radiated over long periods of time without the need of constant firing, and the surface temperature is generally not dangerous to touch.

The search for safer, cleaner stoves remains to many an important if low-profile area of modern technology. Cook stoves in common use around the world, particularly in Third World countries, are considered fire hazards and worse: according to the World Health Organization, a million and a half people die each year from indoor smoke inhalation caused by faulty stoves. An engineer’s “Stove Camp” has been hosted annually since 1999 by Aprovecho Research Center (Oregon, US) with the intent of designing a cheap, efficient, and healthy cook stove for use around the world. Other engineering societies (see Envirofit International, Colorado, US) and philanthropic groups (see the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, California) continue to research and promote improved cook stove designs. A focus on research and development on improved heating stoves is ongoing and was on display at the 2013 Wood Stove Decathlon in Washington, D.C.
The earliest reported use of gas for cooking, according to the Gas Museum in Leicester, England, was by a Moravian called Zachaus Winzler in 1802. The switch to gas was prompted by concerns about air pollution, deforestation and climate change, causing the general public to reconsider the usage of coal and wood stoves. The first commercially-produced gas stove, invented by Englishman James Sharp, did not enter the market for another three decades. By the end of the century, the stoves became popular because they were easier to control and required less maintenance than wood or coal stoves.Coal, particularly anthracite coal, became a popular option during the 1800s in the United States because it burned at a high heat while also producing little soot. By 1860, as much as 90% of United States homes used anthracite coal as a solution for the fuel crisis that the United States faced. One major issue with the use of coal burning stoves in the 1800s was limitations of storing the material over time. A division between the wealthy and poor in using coal stoves was that many poor families could not afford to store the volumes of coal needed to heat homes for long periods of time. Therefore, while wealthy families could store large amounts of coal in cellars, poorer families often had to purchase coal in smaller quantities. Therefore, difficulties surrounding the storage of coal helped push the use and development of gas stoves.

By enclosing the fire in a chamber and connecting it to a chimney, draft (draught) is generated pulling fresh air through the burning fuel. This causes the temperature of combustion to rise to a point (600 °C or 1,112 °F) where efficient combustion is achieved, the enclosure allows the ingress of air to be regulated and losses by convection are almost eliminated. It also becomes possible, with ingenious design, to direct the flow of burned gasses inside the stove such that smoke particles are heated and destroyed.
Corn and pellet stoves and furnaces are a type of biofuel stove. The shelled dry kernel of corn, also called a corn pellet, creates as much heat as a wood pellet, but generates more ash. “Corn pellet stoves and wood pellet stoves look the same from the outside. Since they are highly efficient, they don’t need a chimney; instead, they can be vented outdoors by a four-inch (102 mm) pipe through an outside wall and so can be located in any room in the home.”A wood-burning stove (or wood burner or log burner in the UK) is a heating or cooking appliance capable of burning wood fuel and wood-derived biomass fuel, such as sawdust bricks. Generally the appliance consists of a solid metal (usually cast iron or steel) closed firebox, often lined by fire brick, and one or more air controls (which can be manually or automatically operated depending upon the stove). The first wood-burning stove was patented in Strasbourg in 1557, two centuries before the Industrial Revolution, which would make iron an inexpensive and common material, so such stoves were high end consumer items and only gradually spread in use. Wood-burning stoves are still commonly used today in less-developed countries.The term “stove” is derived from the Old English word stofa, indicating any individual enclosed space or room; “stove” may sometimes still be used in this sense. Until well into the 19th century, “stove” was defined as a single heated room.

Who makes earth stove?
Lennox Hearth Products, which was established in 1994 by Lennox International, acquired Whitfield Hearth Products, Superior Fireplace Company and Marco Manufacturing in 1998; Earth Stove and Security Chimneys in 1999; then Country Stoves in 2006.
In 1743, Benjamin Franklin invented an all-metal fireplace with an attempt to improve the efficiency. It was still an open-faced fireplace, but improved on efficiency compared to old-fashioned fireplaces.

Pottery and other cooking vessels were later placed on open fire; eventually, setting the vessel on a support, such as a base of three stones, resulted in a stove. The three-stone stove is still widely used around the world. In some areas it developed into a U-shaped dried mud or brick enclosure with the opening in the front for fuel and air, sometimes with a second smaller hole at the rear.
While enclosed stoves are typically more efficient and controllable than open fires, there are exceptions. The type of water-heating “back boiler” open fires commonly used in Ireland, for instance, can achieve more than 80% absolute efficiency. Some stoves use a catalytic converter, which causes combustion of the gas and smoke particles not previously burned. Other models use a design that includes firebox insulation, a large baffle to produce a longer, hotter gas flow path. Modern enclosed stoves are often built with a window to let out some light and to enable the user to view progress of the fire. Due to concerns about air pollution, efforts have been made to improve stove design. Pellet stoves are a type of clean-burning stove. Air-tight stoves are another type that burn the wood more completely and therefore, reduce the amount of the combustion by-products. Another method of reducing air pollution is through the addition of a device to clean the exhaust gas, for example, a filter or afterburner.Gas stoves were first introduced by Moravian Zachaus Winzler in 1802. Today, according to the US Energy Information Administration, 35% of American households use gas stoves. They are chosen as they offer better temperature control, durability, low cost, and speed of heating. Gas-powered stoves are criticized for environmental concerns with methane leaks and the usage of natural gas, the danger of carbon monoxide release, and difficulty in cleaning.Production took place in 1973 through to 1975 and stopped, coincidentally, with the sale of Westinghouse Consumer Products Division to White Consolidated Industries Inc. Modern-day induction stoves are sold by many manufacturers, including General Electric, LG Corporation, Whirlpool Corporation, IKEA, and Samsung.

What is the oldest stove?
The earliest recorded stove was created in Alsace, France in 1490. It was entirely made out of brick and tile, including the flue pipe. In similar times, the Ancient Egyptian, Jewish and Roman people used stone and brick ovens, fueled with wood, in order to make bread and other culinary staples.
The first patents for induction stoves date from the early 1900s. Demonstration stoves were shown by the Frigidaire division of General Motors in the mid-1950s on a touring GM showcase in North America. The induction cooker was shown heating a pot of water with a newspaper placed between the stove and the pot, to demonstrate the convenience and safety. This unit, however, was never put into production.In 1795, Count Rumford created a particularly popular version, featuring a single fire source, but allowing for the temperature to be adjusted independently for numerous pots at once, all while heating the space. Its main disadvantage was that it was too large for most residential kitchens. Isaac Orr of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, created the first circular cast-iron stoves with grates for cooking meals on them roughly five years later. The potbellied stove traces its origins to the early 1800s, inspired by the Franklin stove developed twenty years prior. Jordan A. Mott designed the base-burning stove for burning anthracite coal in 1833. In 1834, Philo Stewart created the Oberlin Stove, a small wood-burning cast-iron stove. It was a compact metal kitchen stove that was far more efficient than cooking in a fireplace due to its improved heating capacity and allowance for record cooking durations. It was a major commercial success because it could be formed into desired shapes and forms and could survive temperature fluctuations from hot to cold readily. These iron stoves evolved into specialized cooking machines with chimney flue pipes, oven openings, and water heating systems.

Compared to simple open fires, enclosed stoves can offer greater efficiency and control. In free air, solid fuels burn at a temperature of only about 240 °C (464 °F), which is too low a temperature for perfect combustion reactions to occur, heat produced through convection is largely lost, smoke particles are evolved without being fully burned and the supply of combustion air cannot be readily controlled.
Using an air-tight stove initially requires leaving the damper and air vents open until a bed of coals has been formed. After that, the damper is closed and the air vent regulated to slow down the burning of the wood. A properly loaded and controlled air-tight stove will burn safely without further attention for eight hours, or longer. Most modern air-tight stoves feature a damper at the stove’s outlet that can be closed to force the exhaust through an after burner at the top of the stove, a heated chamber in which the combustion process continues. Some air-tight stoves feature a catalytic converter, a platinum grid placed at the stove outlet to burn remaining fuel that has not been combusted, as gases burn at a much lower temperature in the presence of platinum. These stoves are used most often to heat buildings in winter. Wood or other fuel is put into the stove, lit, and then air flow is regulated to control the burn. The intake airflow is either at the level where fuel is added, or below it. The exhaust (smoke) from the stove is usually several metres above the combustion chamber.

Once you identify your stove model, here is a link to the parts list for all Earth Stove Wood Stoves. Here is an old Earth Stove wood burning insert. We don’t have brochures or specifications. Can anyone confirm this stove ID? OMG! I wish I knew about them before we installed our pellet stove…a wood stove with a thermostat! NICE! That was the main reason for getting rid of ours…it was SO HOT in the kitchen that you couldn’t stand to be in there and/or eat at the table!!! Thanks for the tip…I’m search!…:)JP We replaced the firebrick last fall, but that’s really the only attention we’ve given to it over the years, with the exception of a good cleaning and blacking in the spring.

You got a good deal! Woodstoves are so expensive. We bought ours new – although we did look around for used we just didn’t find anything appropriate. I love the ceramic tile on yours.
My husband purchased our Earth Stove Series 100 for $80.00 a few years ago. We used it in our previous farm house and moved it to our current home in 2003. We have been heating our home exclusively with this stove, even when the temperatures dip well below zero.

It’s a veritable workhorse that has served us well for many years. If you are in the market for a wood stove and happen to find one of these Earth Stoves for sale or auction in good condition, I would urge you to snatch it up. You won’t regret it, I promise you.
I was visiting one of my favorite blogs, Desert Canyon Living, and noticed a picture of the author’s wood stove. I commented to Inger that I noticed she had an Earth Stove, as do we.Since Inger was not familiar with Earth Stoves, I thought I would tell you a little about them and why they are coveted amongst wood stove aficionados (yes, we do exist.)

I love our wood stove and never lived with one until we bought our property about 9 yrs ago. I have never heard of an Earth Stove, but will have to look them up. Seriously, why don’t current wood stoves looks so beautiful? I grew up heating with a monster of a wood stove, The BOSS. There’s nothing like putting your clothes on the hearth and running in there in the mornings and putting on warm clothes! I don’t have much need for one here in Florida. I have to admit that it is pretty. I have an old small pot belly wrought iron wood stove. I planted it in my garden to hold plants.

Nancy,How cool! Growing up in Ohio a lot of people had fireplaces or wood stoves but I hadn’t noticed the exclusive type called Earth Stove. Now it makes me wonder if any of them were…Unfortunately or fortunatley?? we have no need for one in NC, well on most days anyway!Have a lovely day!

@Bev — I saw one on ebay yesterday for $500. Seriously, I’d check out places in your local area that sell wood stoves. Sometimes these dealers have old models for sale.
No only is it cost effective but it looks awesome!My inlawsheattheir home with a wood stove too. It’s amazing how such a little thing can heat an entire home like that!

Introduced by Earth Stove, Inc. of Tualatin, Oregon in the 1970’s, Earth Stoves were innovative in that they were airtight, had a large wood capacity and thermostatic control. Early Earth Stoves are easily recognized by their signature orange and yellow ceramic medallions on the front of the stove.

I searched the net to have a better look at them. How interesting they are. Good that you could take yours with you to your new house, Nancy. I wouldn’t leave it behind either!We have a fireplace insert with fans, and it keeps our house really toasty too. As well as it helps us save on propane – a lot!xoxo

Nancy, We love our wood stoves and would like to add a third at some point. Our house rambles with various additions so one just doesn’t heat everywhere, so I’ll certainly keep my eyes open for one of these. Thanks for the info!~Andrea~
Thank you so much for doing this. I love mine too, but had no idea what it was or where it came from. I will certainly look into the history of this stove and I will let my husband know too.–Inger

Lennox Hearth Products, which was established in 1994 by Lennox International, acquired Whitfield Hearth Products, Superior Fireplace Company and Marco Manufacturing in 1998; Earth Stove and Security Chimneys in 1999; then Country Stoves in 2006. In September 2012, Lennox Hearth Products merged with FMI Products to form Innovative Hearth Products (IHP).
IHP deals in focused markets such as industrial, residential new construction, and specialty retail. Their products are available in both the United States and Canada through various distributors and specialty hearth dealers. Their product lines include gas, electric, and wood fireplaces for both indoor and outdoor settings. They also produce additional products and accessories such as fireplace inserts, free-standing stoves, gas log sets, and venting products.

Ecodesign Plus stoves represent the future of wood burning. Supporting the Government’s Clean Air Strategy, these advanced stoves burn so cleanly they meet, and in many cases even exceed, 2022 air quality and efficiency targets.
Choosing one of our high efficiency clean burning stoves is a great step towards burning responsibly. However, to ensure your stove provides optimum heating performance, only seasoned logs with a low moisture content should be burnt.Many Stovax Ecodesign stoves are approved for use in Smoke Control Areas. Most town and city homes in the UK are located in Smoke Control Areas as designated by the Clean Air Act.

What is the best eco fuel for stove?
Stove users can use smokeless coal known as anthracite or consider manufactured solid fuels but make sure the fuel used is suitable for your appliance. Other types of coal, including anthracite, semi anthracite and low volatile steam coal continue to be available due to their inherently smokeless nature.
Stovax Ecodesign stoves and fires burn with high thermal efficiency. All models in the range are subject to European energy labelling standards and are rated as either A or A+ energy class appliances. For individual energy classes, see each product’s web page.Our wide range of wood burning and multi-fuel Ecodesign stoves and fires produce magnificent rolling flames and ample warmth. Lowering emissions to an absolute minimum, their cutting-edge designs make them some of today’s cleanest burning fires. Featuring high efficiency combustion systems, they use 70% less logs than an open fire and 20% less than a standard stove to heat your home.

How old is the oldest stove?
stove, device used for heating or cooking. The first of historical record was built in 1490 in Alsace, entirely of brick and tile, including the flue.

How much does an earth stove weigh?
Product informationProduct Dimensions‎1.87 x 15 x 9 inchesItem Weight‎3 poundsManufacturer‎Woodstove-FireplaceGlassASIN‎B07ZRWQPTGCustomer Reviews4.0 out of 5 stars 3Reviews
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Diatomaceous earth stoves are often used in restaurants. As we mentioned the main reason for this is that the taste of the finished dish will be much better.Diatomite is algae that live in the sea, lakes and marshes. When these die after proliferating in large numbers, they settle to the bottom of the water, decomposing the organic matter and eventually leaving behind a fossil-like solid composed mainly of silicon dioxide. This is the diatomite.

The diatomaceous stove has an air intake for adjusting the heat power. The air inlet can be opened and closed. Opening the air intake increases the supply of oxygen and thus increases the firepower, while closing it reduces the firepower.
Diatomaceous earth stoves should be stored in a dry place with low humidity. If exposed to rain outside, it may absorb water and become brittle and chipped or cracked. After use, wipe off any moisture or grease and store indoors as dry place as much as possible.Globalkitchen Japan is Japan-based online store specialized in quality cooking tools and unique gadgets. We are passionate about finding great products to make your kitchen, dinning and cooking time more brilliant. When using diatomaceous earth stoves, avoid washing them in water and avoid moisture as much as possible. Also, avoid shocks, as diatomaceous earth is similar to ceramic. As with most barbecue stoves, the diatomaceous earth stove is used for grilling food on a net placed over a fire made with charcoal or other materials. As for how to use it, there is no major difference from a standard barbecue stove.

Indoor use of charcoal etc. may cause carbon monoxide poisoning. Not just diatomaceous earth stoves, charcoal etc. should be used outdoors, and if used indoors, ensure adequate ventilation.If you want to clean it after use, wipe it with a dry cloth or a cloth which squeezed after rinsed with water. For persistent stains, a brush or similar tool may be used. Clean carefully not to allow the diatomaceous earth to absorb water.

Diatomaceous earth stoves have excellent thermal efficiency due to their excellent fire resistance and insulation properties. In addition, because it emits far-infrared rays, it does not remove excessive moisture from the food, allowing for juicy cooking.
In addition, its high thermal efficiency makes it easy to start a fire and control the heat, which contribute to reduced cooking time and improve performance.

Because diatomaceous earth stoves are highly hygroscopic and water absorbent, they absorb excessive amounts of water and become brittle when washed in water. Never wash with water as it may cause cracking or chipping.Diatomaceous earth stoves may crack even when used properly. However, if it cracks under proper use, there will be no problem with normal use because the entire stove is reinforced with belts. On the other hand, if it cracks due to moisture or water absorption, the entire stove may be brittle, so care must be taken for use like avoid impact or rapid heating or cooling. When manufacturing industrial products such as stoves with diatomaceous earth, diatomaceous earth is crushed into a powder, mixed, formed, and fired. In Japan, it is mainly known as a raw material for shichirin (a kind of small barbecue stove used in Japan for centuries). The first manufactured cast-iron stove was produced at Lynn, Mass., in 1642. This stove had no grates and was little more than a cast-iron box. About 1740 Benjamin Franklin invented the “Pennsylvania fireplace,” which incorporated the basic principles of the heating stove. The Franklin stove burned wood on a grate and had sliding doors that could be used to control the draft (flow of air) through it. Because the stove was relatively small, it could be installed in a large fireplace or used free-standing in the middle of a room by connecting it to a flue. The Franklin stove warmed farmhouses, city dwellings, and frontier cabins throughout North America. Its design influenced the potbellied stove, which was a familiar feature in some homes well into the 20th century. The first round cast-iron stoves with grates for cooking food on them were manufactured by Isaac Orr at Philadelphia, Pa., in 1800. The base-burning stove for burning anthracite coal was invented in 1833 by Jordan A. Mott.stove, device used for heating or cooking. The first of historical record was built in 1490 in Alsace, entirely of brick and tile, including the flue. The later Scandinavian stove had a tall, hollow iron flue containing iron baffles arranged to lengthen the travel of the escaping gases in order to extract maximum heat. The Russian stove had as many as six thick-walled masonry flues; it is still widely used in northern countries. The stove is often installed at the intersection of interior partition walls in such a manner that a portion of the stove and the flue is inside each of four rooms; a fire is maintained until the stove and flues are hot, and then the fire is extinguished and the flues closed, storing the heat.

What is an eco stove?
Designed for our Environment Featuring high efficiency combustion systems, they use 70% less logs than an open fire and 20% less than a standard stove to heat your home.
Cooking became the predominant function of stoves in the 20th century as central heating became the norm in the developed world. Iron cooking stoves using wood, charcoal, or coal tended to radiate large amounts of heat that made the kitchen unpleasantly hot during the summertime, however. In the 20th century they were replaced by steel ranges or ovens that are heated by natural gas or electricity.With the necessary skills, technical know-how and years of experience, official Vermont Castings Dealers guarantee the authenticity of your stove or insert and will help you make the choice that will last a lifetime.

Stove in in very good useable condition and comes with front screen. Stove will heat a large home or shop.Has been in storage several years and just needs wiped off. Please call or text General, business, tools, farm and garden, woodstove, fireplace, insert, fireplace insert, heat, heating, Ford, Chevy, Toyota, Dodge, Dewalt, Makita, Milwaukee, craftsman