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Good looks and great heat come together for one truly hot deal in the Frontiersman Wood Stove from Vogelzang. Producing up to 102,000 BTUs and built with a high speed blower that will keep the warm air pouring out of the stove and into your home, the Frontiersman stove can heat up to a 1,000 square foot space. And this stove is built to last. It's made from heavy gauge, reinforced plate steel with welded seams, is firebrick lined and has a cool touch spring handle. With design elements like these, you can trust that the Frontiersman Stove will be there, heating your home, for years to come.
Up to 102,000 BTUs
Heats up to 1,000 square feet
Accepts logs up to 17" in length
Air wash design helps keep ceramic glass clean
Heavy duty door gasket provides strong seal to prevent smoke leakage
Heavy gauge reinforced plate steel with firebrick lining
Cool touch spring handle
Wood stove is fully assembled except for legs and flue collar
Safety tested to UL Standard 1482-1996
One Year Limited Warranty Against Manufacturer Defect
Product dimensions: 24.75" L (w/blower) x 21" L (w/o blower) x 24" W x 28" H
When this wood stove is filled up completely, how long will the fire last? I work full time and would like to solely (have propane back-up, however) heat my home this way.
By eFireplaceStore on September 11, 2014
This stove is capable of burning up to 6 hours on a low burn setting, fully stoked with seasoned hardwood. It is possible that a slightly longer burn time may be achieved after learning the stove, but I would not expect much over 7 hours total.
By Marty from Pittsfield, MA on June 2, 2014
I'm concerned about the blower. We had a St. Croix pellet stove with blower/heat exchanger that would smoke excessively whenever we had a power outage (only 4 - 5 times in the 3 yrs. we had it, but a big problem with a house full of smoke). If our power goes out, can we still have heat without all the smoke? Is the blower necessary for proper stove function?
By eFireplaceStore on June 2, 2014
Pellet stoves can indeed cause smoke to back up into the home during a power outage. This is due to the way their flue collar is positioned and the largely horizontal route the exhaust must take. This is why it is recommended to have a minimum vertical length of pipe with all pellet systems to assist in draw, during a power outage.
A wood stove functions very differently. The entire combustion chamber is designed to rely on only natural draw, with the blower designed as a purely optional way of helping to circulate heat. Not using the blower will have no effect on the stove.
By Mararet from Arizona on October 25, 2013
Is this stove approved for mobile homes?
By Chris on October 25, 2013
This stove is not mobile home approved, however I have listed a couple mobile home approved stoves below: