We have a 1993 Redman double wide Fireplace and we need to replace the back liner of the fireplace due to a crack. Would you know where we could find the part or do we need to replace the entire insert?
By Tyler M. on January 15, 2015
If you do not have the manufacturer or model information of your fireplace, then we can offer universal replacement panels. We carry options for both woodburning fireplaces and gas fireplaces. If you have a woodburning fireplace (or a fireplace that originally burned wood but now burns gas), we do offer some universal refractory panels that will work for your woodburning fireplace. Please see the following links:
These panels are about 1" thick and can be cut down to the size you need with a masonry blade or tile saw. They are suitable for use as side, rear and floor panels inside any manufactured woodburning fireplace.
If you have a fireplace that is only listed to burn gas (vent-free, direct vent or B-vent), please see these universal panel options:
Each of these panels measure 22.5" wide by 19.5" high and they are 1/2" thick. They can be cut to the size(s) you need.
By Barbara from Davis, CA on September 25, 2014
Is it safe to install a gas fireplace (new) in a mobile home where the occupant uses oxygen? Would it make any difference if it is a direct vent or ventless?
By eFireplaceStore on September 25, 2014
While I would not install a vent free fireplace in this particular scenario, installation of a direct vent fireplace would not be an issue. Unlike a vent free model, direct vent fireplaces have no impact on indoor air quality and the combustion chamber is completely sealed.
Living in a mobile home doesn't have to mean giving up the comforts of a larger home. Even fireplaces are a possibility - with these appliances, you can rest assured that you don't have to compromise on safety or convenience, either. Whether you want wood, gas, or pellet, fireplace or stove, you can heat your home with the efficiency and coziness of fire - without worry. These appliances have been tested and approved by their manufacturers for use in mobile homes. It's important to note that vent-free appliances, because they use only the oxygen in the room for combustion, are subject to local codes, so be sure to check with your local regulations before installing a vent-free appliance. Whether you want to install one of these fireplaces or stoves in a mobile home, or maybe in a smaller section of a larger home, you can rest assured that your space will be as cozy as possible, with plenty of oxygen to run it safely and efficiently.