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    Ventless Gas Fireplaces & Other Vent Free Fireplaces

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    What is a Ventless Fireplace?

    The terms ventless and vent-free are used to describe fireplaces that do not use or require venting for installation. They offer a wider range of fueling options, but they don't expel combustion by-products from a home or business like traditional vented fireplaces. In fact, most ventless units produce little to no emissions at all.

    3 Classifications of Ventless Fireplaces

    There are three main classifications for ventless units: ethanol-fueled, electric, and gas. In this section, you'll learn some clear distinctions among these. Learning these differences will help you determine which option will best meet your needs. Could it be a ventless propane fireplace? Read on to find out.

    Ventless Ethanol Fireplaces

    Most people buy ethanol-fueled ventless fireplaces for decorative applications. Most of these models have simple and sleek designs. They work well in both residential and commercial settings. This means they complement many design aesthetics.

    Whether your style is traditional, transitional, contemporary, or modern-organic, these units blend well. Many customers install them into feature walls within their homes. They help highlight the living space and serve as excellent conversation starters.

    The choice is yours. But, it's much easier to make an informed decision when you know the benefits and drawbacks of each.

    Ethanol: Benefits

    • One of the biggest advantages of an ethanol-fueled ventless fireplace lies in the fuel itself. It is manufactured from renewable resources such as corn, sugarcane, beets, and potatoes. So, ethanol fuel produces a very clean, odorless, and particulate-free burn. It also leaves minimal residue to pollute the air. As such, these units are ideal for people with air-quality sensitivities.
    • They provide the look of rich, natural flames without an overwhelming amount of heat.
    • Due to their low heat output, you can install these models near combustibles.
    • They are easy to move from room to room or from home to home due to their lightweight. Their portability makes them desirable among a popular niche.
    • They may be wall-mounted or free-standing.

    Ethanol: Disadvantages

    • Due to their low BTU outputs, these units are not the most effective heaters.
    • Ethanol gas comes in liquid form and is usually sold in packs of cans from major retailers. This makes the fuel less accessible than propane tanks.
    • In general, they are more expensive than electric, natural gas, propane ventless fireplaces.

    Ventless Electric Fireplaces

    Many people overlook electric fireplaces as a ventless option. Yet, electric models feature a host of technological advances and contemporary flair. Their modern styles have led to a spike in their popularity and growth in retail sales over the past five years. These figures are not expected to waver as more people opt for modern, sleek interior designs.

    Coming in various shapes and sizes, electric units have three standard variations. You can find electric fireplaces that are linear or traditional in shape. They come wall-mounted or floor-mounted with logs or with decorative fire glass.

    Customers rave over their visual capabilities, portability, and versatility. No longer will you feel forced to leave behind your precious fireplace investment. You can take it down, pack it up, and transport it to your new location.

    Electric fireplaces have the same environmental benefits as clean-burning ethanol-fueled fireplaces. Except, electric units offer more features and greater flexibility to customers. Many newer models come with touch-screen controls, back-light colors, and uncustomary flame presentations.

    Such upgrades give you more artistic freedom to elevate the appearance of your rooms. You don't have to feel limited to the patterns of a real, exposed flame. With an electric unit, you can alter the color variations to transform your living space.

    Electric: Benefits

    • No physical combustion occurs within the fireplace. So, these appliances do not interfere with air quality too much. Burnt dust is the only likely particulate circulating in the air.
    • Their low clearance requirements and lightweight materials make them very versatile and portable.
    • Advanced technologies found in these units give them an aesthetic edge.
    • Manufacturers often omit the heating element within these units. Or, they give customers the option to deactivate the heating component. This emphasizes their aesthetic value.

    Electric: Disadvantages

    • Electric fireplaces rate between 4,800 and 10,000 BTUs. They are not intended for heating large open spaces. In well-insulated homes, they offer zoned heating for areas that are around 150 to 300 square feet.
    • Manufacturers recommend having a dedicated circuit for electric fireplaces. There is one exception. That is if your circuit rates for 20 amps and has no other high-load appliances sharing it. Running a vacuum cleaner while using the fireplace may result in a tripped breaker or a blown fuse.
    • These units may need more frequent cleaning than other fireplace options. Customers should expect to clean the unit to prevent dust build-up on important parts. Dust-sensitive areas include intake vents, circulating blowers, and the space within the chassis. If dust becomes caked on the blower, you may experience a vibrating or clicking sound. It also causes the appliance to operate poorly and fail prematurely.
    • High energy demands make electric fireplaces an undesirable primary heating source.

    Ventless Gas Fireplaces

    Offering up to 40,000 BTUs, a vent free gas fireplace is best known for its heating efficiency. But, these units also hold the most controversial reputation than any other fireplace. Like other scrutinized subjects or topics, the problem often lies with gross misunderstanding.

    Many people are unaware about the way a ventless gas fireplace operates. The next section of the article will help clarify any confusion you may have as a consumer. It will also address many of your concerns about these units.

    Keeping Your Air Quality Safe

    Ventless gas fireplaces come in two primary variations - push-button and automatic. Both types rely on an oxygen depletion sensor (ODS) to detect oxygen levels. These sensors preserve 20-22% of oxygen in the surrounding space. Some combustion by-products will circulate and interfere with air quality. But, the ODS system monitors and maintains safe levels of oxygen at all times.

    We recommend installing vent-free gas units in well-ventilated areas of your home. As a precaution, you can place extra carbon monoxide detectors throughout your home. If you follow the manufacturer's installation guidelines, it's unlikely that you'll encounter problems.

    How Ventless Gas Fireplaces Operate

    Stage 1

    The initial combustion process takes about 30 seconds. During the process, a push-button or automatic ignition system creates a spark or a series of sparks. These sparks ignite the pilot. Once lit, thermocouple or thermopile sensors send millivoltage to electromagnets within the gas valve. The magnetic components within the valve clamp together and allow for a release of gas.

    Stage 2

    As gas travels through the valve, the ODS pulls air from the room through small holes in the side of the pilot tube. These holes are part of the oxygen depletion sensor itself. When the combination of gas and air reach the lit pilot, the flames will combust in the unit.

    Stage 3

    If the surrounding space begins to run low on oxygen, the pilot flame will begin to lift away from the thermcouple or thermopile. In doing this, the amount of voltage to the valve drops. This process causes the flame on the pilot tube to dissipate and go out over time. After this, the unit will lose gas flow needed to maintain combustion and will turn off.

    Gas: Benefits

    • A ventless propane fireplace or one fueled by natural gas does not use traditional venting methods that allow heat to escape. Because of this, they offer more efficient heating for your home. They maintain higher BTU outputs, keeping the home warmer for frigid nights.
    • They offer the appearance of an authentic flame.
    • They come in several configurations, including wall-mounted, linear, traditional, and double-sided.
    • They operate as a supplemental source of heat. This makes them ideal for homes with open floor plans and higher ceilings. In large open spaces, by-products disperse better.
    • They add moisture to the air, reducing stuffiness that may dry out your throat or nasal passages.

    Gas: Disadvantages

    • Vent free gas fireplaces have extreme installation restrictions and limitations. This is due to their consumption of oxygen and release of exhaust back into the home. It's important for homeowners to follow manufacturer guidelines precisely. Make sure to research county, state, and municipality restrictions as well. We'll cover more details on specific restrictions in a separate section.
    • We don't recommend ventless gas fireplaces for people suffering from allergies or asthma.
    • You can't use them as a primary heating source.
    • They produce larger amounts of combustion by-products that circulate in the air.

    Installation Restrictions for Ventless Gas Fireplaces

    In this section, we'll cover common installation restrictions for ventless gas fireplaces. You can have these units installed in many locations throughout your home.

    But, there are specific guidelines for different applications. Restrictions apply to bedrooms and bathrooms, confined spaces, and spaces above sea level. There are also state or municipality restrictions.

    Bedroom and bathroom installations have fixed BTU caps. These include a standard 10,000 BTU input for bedrooms and a 6,000 BTU input for bathrooms. These restrictions shield areas more prone to energy depletion. Given the smaller square footage of most bathrooms, they have greater restrictions. This could even include the size of the ventless gas unit you plan to install.

    Confined space restrictions apply to areas that are less than 50 cubic feet. This is equal to approximately 4' L x 4' W x 3' H, accommodating 1,000 BTUs of output per hour. You can determine the volume of space available in your room, which helps configure the number of BTUs your room can support.

    First, measure the dimensions of the installation location. You also include measurements of adjacent rooms or openings that provide extra ventilation. Bathroom spaces are more confined and enclosed. Thus, they receive limited ventilation support from other rooms. For this reason, there are restrictions on the size of an appliance you can install in bathrooms.

    You can determine the maximum BTUs per hour a given space can support with a simple calculation. Multiply the room's space volume (length x width x height) by 20.

    For example, 50 cubic feet of space multiplied by 20 equals 1,000 BTUs per hour. This is the maximum BTU output an area of this size can support. Spaces smaller than 50 cubic feet call for smaller ventless units with less BTU output. Smaller units reduce oxygen depletion and hazardous air quality.

    Manufacturers calibrate vent-free gas fireplaces to sea-level oxygen percentages. This means you cannot install them at higher altitudes where oxygen levels are too low. Installing your fireplace in these elevated areas will cause the unit to perform poorly. Elevation restrictions specify the highest altitude ventless appliances can function.

    Ventless gas fireplaces are rated for use up to 4,500 feet of elevation. Areas above this altitude may cause pilot outages or dangerously low oxygen levels. Manufacturers prohibit tampering with factory settings for gas output in elevated areas. To ensure compliance, many states have outlawed the installation of ventless appliances altogether.

    County, state, and municipality restrictions exist in North America. These restrictions also exist in other parts of the world. Some of these areas include Canada, California, Colorado, and New York. Other states pose scenario-based restrictions for homes built before a certain year. To ensure you follow codes, check out the International Code Council.

    Care and Maintenance

    Most ventless fireplaces are low maintenance, for the most part. But, they do need periodic cleaning and dusting. Ongoing cleaning improves the long-term efficiency of any appliance. There is a strong correlation between maintenance and the lifespan of your product.

    Both ethanol and electric units are very low maintenance. All that is necessary is a periodic inspection of the controls and power cord of an electric model, as well as the removal of any dust that has built up on the intake to the fan. Wipe down the surface of the unit to remove any build-up of residue that has formed. Ethanol models should have their fuel tray removed and wiped out after 3 to 4 burns.

    Ventless gas models should have an annual inspection performed. The ODS assembly should be cleaned and any build-up of dust, lint, or animal hair removed. Verify proper operation of both the ODS and the main burner assembly.

    Expected Lifespan

    Beyond maintenance concerns, other factors contribute to its lifespan as well. One of the most common determinants of lifespan pertains to the frequency of use. Frequent use may result in you replacing minor parts like pilot knobs and push buttons.

    Shipping Information

    A small to medium-sized vent free fireplace will ship parcel if it's electric or ethanol-fueled. Only the largest of these units may ship LTL freight. Ventless gas fireplaces ship, almost exclusively, via LTL freight. This is due to their fragility and packaging materials. Only small ventless gas units ship parcel.

    Key Takeaways

    We hope this article helps you on your journey to buy a new vent free fireplace and spark up the ambiance of your home. Please don't forget all the wonderful advice and links provided in this article. You have access to some helpful information.

    Remember, when it comes to air quality, the vent free gas fireplaces are the only ones of true concern. We urge you to install extra carbon monoxide detectors in areas near the unit as well as around the home. Make sure to adhere to the space volume metrics and calculations described. This will help you determine the maximum BTUs your installation room can support.

    Don't plan to use a vent free fireplace as a primary heating source. Try to refrain from using your gas unit for extended periods of time.

    Electric fireplaces are more prone to collect dust. So, don't forget to dust these appliances often. This will help to avoid build-up and caking that may interfere with the performance of your unit.

    Also, don't forget to dispose of any unused fuel for your ethanol-fueled fireplace. It evaporates fast and could result in hefty expenses.

    Most importantly, always adhere to the installation guidelines provided by the manufacturer. This is especially important for ventless gas fireplaces.

    If unsure about restrictions in your area, be sure to check with your local authorities. You want to be in compliance with coding restrictions.

    The highest altitude allotted for gas units is 4,500 feet. If you live at a higher altitude, don't tamper with the factory settings of the gas valve. Remember, it's better to be safe than sorry.

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    Ventless Fireplaces Q&A with the NFI Certified Specialists

    * Please Note: All customer questions are answered by our NFI Certified Specialists free of charge!
    31 Questions & 31 Answers
    Ken B
    from Ontario, OR asked:
    December 20, 2016
    Are the ventless fireplaces safe?
    1 Answer
    There is a wealth of information discussing this topic posted here.
    Submitted by: Will M. on December 20, 2016

    Pete R
    from Norridge, IL asked:
    January 19, 2021
    Which provides more heat a ventless or vented gas fireplace? 
    1 Answer
    Since ventless gas fireplaces are 99.9% efficient with no heat loss, ventless fireplaces will generally produce more heat, however, ventless gas fireplaces are limited to 40,000 btus while direct vent fireplaces are not. Subsequently, there are quite a few higher-tier direct vent gas fireplaces that would provide a substantial amount of heat and outperform any ventless gas fireplace. 
    Submitted by: Will M. on January 20, 2021

    from Chicago, IL asked:
    January 14, 2021
    Are ventless allowed in Wisconsin?
    1 Answer
    Ventless is allowed in WI. There is no state law prohibiting it. There are some local requirements usually, regarding the square area of the room it is installed in.
    Submitted by: Owen O. on January 14, 2021

    Larry K
    from Oroville. CA asked:
    November 21, 2020
    Are Vent-free gas fireplaces legal in California?
    1 Answer
    Vent-free gas fireplaces are not permitted for installation indoors in California. 
    Submitted by: Tyler M. - NFI Master Hearth Professional on November 23, 2020

    In Chiloquin
    from Chiloquin, OR asked:
    September 25, 2020
    Why can't I use a ventless gas fireplace to heat my house?
    1 Answer
    Ventless gas appliances are not designed to be a primary heat source.  Many such appliances are capable of heating large areas, but they are simply not designed to be constantly operating enough to be the primary source of heat.  
    Submitted by: Tyler M. - NFI Master Hearth Professional on September 28, 2020

    Glenn A
    from New Jersey asked:
    September 20, 2020
    Is there a fresh air kit for a ventless firebox?
    1 Answer
    With certain models, yes. 
    Submitted by: Will M. on September 21, 2020

    Lynn J
    from Clermont GA asked:
    April 23, 2020
    What is the see thru-unit with the grand piano in the background on this page?
    1 Answer
    That is the Bio Flame See-Thru Stainless Steel XL Firebox with 38" Ethanol Fuel Burner - 38" FIREBOX. Please note that this fireplace is fueled by ethanol and not natural gas or liquid propane. 
    Submitted by: Will M. on April 23, 2020

    from Piqua, OH asked:
    March 12, 2020

    Why does my new ventless fireplace smell bad?

    1 Answer
    New fireplaces will have a break-in period where oils from manufacturing and paint are cured. That may be the odor you are smelling.
    Submitted by: Brian L. on March 12, 2020

    Jerry K.
    from Easton, MA asked:
    February 17, 2020
    Are there any vent-free freestanding natural gas fireplaces or stoves?
    1 Answer

    Yes, please see our full selection of vent-free gas stoves here. Please note, there are some electric models in that section as well.

    Submitted by: Tyler M. - NFI Master Hearth Professional on February 17, 2020

    Terry L.
    from Harts Wv asked:
    February 14, 2020
    Can a Monessen model GCUF36R be converted from natural gas to propane without a safety problem?
    1 Answer
    The GCUF36 is a firebox only. You would need to purchase the logs separately. It is compatible with Propane and Natural gas logs.
    Submitted by: Brian L. on February 17, 2020

    Richard W.
    from Tennessee asked:
    November 26, 2019
    Can the gas valve and flexible gas line be within the fire box? Is this safe?
    1 Answer
    Yes, it can, and it usually is.
    Submitted by: Owen O. on November 26, 2019

    Tom K.
    from Panama City, FL asked:
    November 25, 2019
    What might be the potential limitations be for custom surround in things such as quartz, granite, marble, other stone or ceramic tile?

    1 Answer
    Any of these materials are acceptable, as they are all noncombustible. The limitations you would be concerned with would pertain to distances to combustibles such as adjacent walls, the ceiling, or a mantel shelf.
    Submitted by: Tyler M. - NFI Master Hearth Professional on November 26, 2019

    Bonnie P.
    from Kentucky asked:
    November 22, 2019
    Do any of the ventless fireplaces with mantle have blowers?
    1 Answer
    Yes, both the Vail and the Buck 1127 have blower options.
    Submitted by: Owen O. on November 22, 2019

    Debbie S.
    from Nottingham, PA asked:
    November 15, 2019
    Can we put our vent free fireplace on wall to wall carpets?
    1 Answer
    You can, but this is not ideal. Any location where there will be wall-to-wall carpeting will likely produce odors while a ventless gas hearth system is in use. 
    Submitted by: Will M. on November 15, 2019

    Alice S.
    from 37813 asked:
    September 7, 2019
    How energy efficient are propane ventless gas logs?
    1 Answer
    Ventless burners in gas log sets and fireplaces burn at 99+% efficiency. This is what allows these appliances to be operable without venting, as this kind of  "complete" combustion does not produce any gasses which would require exhausting outside the home. How much of the heat produced by the gas logs efficiently circulates into your room, however, would be determined by other factors, like whether blowers or other fans are assisting distributing the heat.
    Submitted by: Cortney O. on September 10, 2019

    from Hillsborough NJ asked:
    June 9, 2019
    Is it safe to use a ventless fireplace unit inside a masonry fireplace with the flue closed?
    1 Answer
    If you are referring to a ventless fireplace insert, this is perfectly acceptable so long as local code does not prohibit ventless systems and the insert you are considering will fit into the opening.
    Submitted by: Will M. on June 10, 2019

    John Z
    from Hillsborough NJ asked:
    June 6, 2019
    Can a ventless fireplace be placed in a masonry fireplace?
    1 Answer
    Yes it can provided the size will fit the unit
    Submitted by: Owen O. on June 6, 2019

    Melanie G
    from Salt Lake City asked:
    February 28, 2019
    If we want to add a ventless fireplace to a room how much depth in a wall do the fire boxes take? What is the difference between a direct vent, rear or top and a ventless?
    1 Answer
    It will depend on the fireplace, but you're, in general, going to need 13" or more. Vent free units require no venting, while direct vent fireplaces have a sealed glass front and vent pipe that both exhausts flue gases and draws in combustion air. They can be vented either through the roof or out an exterior wall.
    Submitted by: Brennan W. on March 1, 2019

    from MA asked:
    October 30, 2017
    What causes a vent free fireplace to smell of gas after blowing out the dust and carbon?
    1 Answer
    Because there is no venting on the unit, you are more likely to notice the smell of gas, just as with a space heater. If this is a new unit, the logs might still be in their curing process and can emit some odor. This should dissipate with use. If you smell gas when the burner is not in operation, please turn off your gas and call a licensed technician to inspect the unit.
    Submitted by: Kelsey C. on October 31, 2017

    from FL asked:
    May 20, 2017
    How are combustion products removed?
    1 Answer
    When properly installed and maintained, ventless systems offer complete combustion with the only byproducts being water vapor and carbon dioxide.
    Submitted by: Will M. on May 22, 2017

    Donald Deharde
    from Nashville, TN asked:
    November 19, 2016
    Does it matter if the gas is natural or propane on a ventless gas fireplace. What type of professional is qualified to install this?
    1 Answer
    Vent free fireplaces can utilize both natural gas and propane fuels, although it is important to note that a vent free appliance cannot be converted between fuels in the field. I highly recommend working with a reputable local plumber or HVAC technician to complete your installation.
    Submitted by: eFireplaceStore on November 21, 2016

    from NC asked:
    October 17, 2016
    Can a vent-free fireplace be installed flush in an interior room, through an exterior wall, as long as it is enclosed in an insulated water tight structure that will double as an outside barbecue preparation area on an open patio deck?
    1 Answer
    Certainly. This enclosure is commonly called a "doghouse" in the industry and is a relatively common way to enclose both vent-free and direct vent fireplaces without sacrificing the floor space in a room.
    Submitted by: eFireplaceStore on October 18, 2016

    from UT asked:
    September 10, 2015
    Do your vent free fireplaces have oxygen depletion sensors?
    1 Answer
    By mandate, all vent free fireplace utilize an oxygen depletion system. In the event of low oxygen levels in the room, the pilot flame will begin to lift away from the pilot tube. When oxygen levels become low enough, the flame will lift so far off of the tube that it will no longer heat the thermocouple/flame sensor. This will cause the valve to lose voltage/signal and shut down, extinguishing the main burner flame.
    Submitted by: eFireplaceStore on September 11, 2015

    from Troutman, NC asked:
    August 18, 2014
    Can this type of fireplace be installed in an outside wall but with a glass window wall above it?
    1 Answer
    Yes, any of our vent-free fireplaces can be installed without a chimney. Some use gas and others are electric.
    Submitted by: Tyler M. on August 18, 2014

    from Grand Rapids, MI asked:
    May 31, 2014
    Can a propane vent free fireplace be converted to natural gas?
    1 Answer
    No, unfortunately, vent-free gas fireplaces cannot be converted for fuel type.
    Submitted by: Tyler M. on June 2, 2014

    from Marion, NC asked:
    December 4, 2013
    Will a vent free fireplace discolor the surrounding carpet? Can I place a TV on the mantel without damaging the TV?
    1 Answer
    As long as proper clearances are maintained from the fireplace to all combustible materials, there should be no ill effects. When it comes to televisions, it is not the best idea to place one directly above a vent free fireplace, without some sort of barrier. All heat produced by a vent free fireplace will immediately rise and can damage sensitive electronics. Only if there is a mantel or shelf that projects further from the wall than the television does or if the television is placed on a free standing mantel should this setup be okay.
    Submitted by: Collin C. - NFI Master Hearth Professional on December 4, 2013

    from Myrtle Beach, SC asked:
    November 8, 2013
    How do you convert a vented propane fireplace to a vent free fireplace?
    1 Answer
    To convert the fireplace, you would need to purchase either a vent free log set or vent free insert. Either system could be operated within the opening and would be burned with the damper closed, allowing heat to circulate into the room for supplemental heating abilities.
    Submitted by: Collin C. - NFI Master Hearth Professional on November 8, 2013

    from CA asked:
    March 14, 2013
    Are ventless fireboxes allow in Northern California?
    1 Answer
    Generally speaking, no. California has outlawed the use of vent-free gas appliances in most applications. Please contact your local building code enforcement office for more information.
    Submitted by: Tyler M. - NFI Certified Specialist on March 15, 2013

    from CA asked:
    March 14, 2013
    In order to install a vent free natural gas firebox, does the gas connection have to be in place before I install it?
    1 Answer
    Yes. The gas line will need to run inside the firebox for connection to a ventless gas log set.
    Submitted by: Tyler M. - NFI Certified Specialist on March 15, 2013

    Gary L
    from St Louis, MO asked:
    December 8, 2012
    Do vent-free fireplaces require doors?
    1 Answer
    Most vent free fireplaces are unable to use doors, as they need to be able to readily convect heated air to the room. However, most units will have a safety screen that is placed over the opening in order to serve as a protective barrier.
    Submitted by: Collin C. - NFI Master Hearth Professional on December 10, 2012

    November 9, 2012
    Are there restrictions as to what rooms and altitude vent-free fireplaces can be used?
    1 Answer
    There are indeed standard requirements for vent-free appliances. These are as follows: 1. No vent-free appliance shall be used in a bathroom. 2. No vent-free appliance, greater than 10,000 BTU input, shall be used in a bedroom. Some manufacturers do not allow use in a bedroom, period. 3. Most vent-free appliances do not perform well above 4,500 feet, due to the lack of oxygen. A few manufacturers do offer a "high altitude orifice" to remedy the issue, but this is usually only effective to 7,500 feet. I do not recommend using a vent-free appliance above this elevation.
    Submitted by: on November 9, 2012

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