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    Wood Burning Stoves

    If you're looking for a beautiful wood burning stove for your home, check out the selection that we have here at Some of our bestsellers include the Napoleon 1100C Cast Iron EPA Wood Burning Stove and the Napoleon Timberwolf 2100 Economizer EPA Wood Burning Stove. Our customers also seem to prefer the Osburn brand. All in all, our website offers over 60 different wood stoves with such a large selection that you're sure to find a model that fits your home decor as well as your budget!
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    28 Questions & 29 Answers
    from Juneau, AK asked:
    July 13, 2017
    What is the difference between an EPA stove and a non-EPA stove?
    1 Answer
    EPA stoves fall under a general category of appliances that use either a baffle to create a reburn effect of the combustion byproducts in the combustion chamber or a catalyst to help create a complete burn at a lower temperature, while filtering out harmful emissions. In order for the EPA stoves to work properly, they use smaller, well insulated combustion chambers. Where non-EPA models typically just consist of a generic combustion chamber, EPA models are engineered to work in conjunction with their air injection systems, creating a hot and clean burn, while allowing longer burn times. Almost all municipalities now require EPA appliances for new installations and non-EPA models that have not been grandfathered in can no longer be installed. However, EPA appliances are vastly superior to their predecessors and once their operation is mastered by a consumer, they are fantastic to use.
    on July 13, 2017

    Lynn H
    from Lempster, NH asked:
    February 23, 2018
    Do you have a wood stove with a grate in the bottom rather than the bricks?
    1 Answer
    The new EPA stoves they make now generally do not have grates. None of the stoves we have have grates all have firebrick.
    Owen O.
    on February 23, 2018

    from GA asked:
    January 4, 2018
    Do Osburn stoves have rear flue option?
    1 Answer
    No, they don't.
    on January 4, 2018

    from Kingston, WA asked:
    September 2, 2017
    Can any stove with a 6 inch flue be connected to an 8 inch flue and operate properly?
    1 Answer
    No, not in all cases.
    on September 5, 2017

    from Allentown, PA asked:
    April 25, 2017
    Do you deliver and set up products?
    1 Answer
    As we are purely an online retailer, we use FedEx freight as a third party for most all of our freight shipments. Subsequently, we do not provide set up or installation.
    Will M.
    on April 25, 2017

    Steve Root
    from Arizona asked:
    January 2, 2017
    Where are the Osburn stoves made?
    1 Answer
    Osburn stoves are manufactured in Canada.
    on January 2, 2017

    from Renton, Washington asked:
    December 31, 2016
    We are trying to replace a wood stove that has a rear connecting stove pipe. I needs to heat about 1200 sq ft.
    2 Answers
    Please advise if the replacement stove will have to use all of the same stovepipe components. If so, we will need to know the diameter of the stovepipe used and the measurement from the floor or stoveboard to the center of the horizontal tee connection.
    Will M.
    on January 2, 2017
    Please advise if the replacement stove will have to use all of the same stovepipe components. If so, we will need to know the diameter of the stovepipe used and the measurement from the floor or stoveboard to the center of the horizontal tee connection.
    Will M.
    on January 2, 2017

    from Grand Haven, MI asked:
    December 16, 2016
    I purchased a Jotul, Model 602, wood stove, approx 35 years ago. What is the value of this intact, working stove.
    1 Answer
    Stove values have become very subjective since the rise of EPA appliances. As far as character goes, a model like the 602 is hard to beat and value could be around $500 for a good example, however modern stoves heat much better, placing the stove at nearly scrap value for anyone looking for high efficiency. I would recommend pricing the item based on the character value, as there are bound to be buyers willing to purchase the piece at or near that cost.
    on December 16, 2016

    from Boulder, CO asked:
    November 28, 2016
    I have just purchased a mountain cabin that is off the grid. It is approximately 870 sq. feet, which includes a loft that is approx. 240 sq. feet. The present wood stove needs to be replaced. I am looking at the Napoleon 1100C and the 1400C and wondered if the 1400C would be over-kill, since the stove will primarily/only be used in the summer months for chilly mornings and evenings.
    1 Answer
    While the square footage is only 870 square feet, which would require only 30,450 btus, this is assuming 8' ceiling height and would not account for your overall ceiling height including the loft. With that being said, this stove should operate perfectly fine with the square footage.
    Will M.
    on November 29, 2016

    from WV asked:
    October 2, 2016
    Do you have any reversible venting stoves? I need to heat 1500 ft and I need a rear venting wood stove. Do you have any suggestions?
    1 Answer
    Unfortunately, many manufacturers today only offer top vented stoves. There are a handful of manufacturers that still offer rear vented stoves, however, we do not have access to those models at this time.
    Chris C.
    on October 3, 2016

    from Great Falls, VA asked:
    April 19, 2016
    I have a Malm Zircon 30" wood burning stove that will be installed in a screened porch (I ordered directly from Malm). My contractor told me I need to get a flashing kit but I'm not sure which one. The flue is 7". What would you suggest?
    1 Answer
    The Selkirk All-Fuel Chimney Universal Rubber Boot Flashing Kit will be our suggestion, so long as the outer diameter of your chimney does not exceed 10".
    Will M.
    on April 19, 2016

    from Torrington, CT asked:
    June 7, 2015
    I am looking for a free standing wood burning stove which can be cooked in case of emergencies. What would you suggest?
    1 Answer
    The Napoleon 1400C Cast Iron EPA Wood-Burning Stove would be an excellent choice.
    Will M.
    on June 8, 2015

    from KY asked:
    April 9, 2015
    What types of wood burning stove would be efficient for a double wide mobile home?
    1 Answer
    You can view our mobile home approved wood burning stoves by following the link below: Mobile Home Approved Stoves
    Brennan W.
    on April 10, 2015

    from NY asked:
    March 23, 2015
    I have an old wood burning fireplace and I am looking to upgrade it with something more efficient. What are my options? I don't want to use gas or electricity and I don't need it to heat the whole home but I do want something that will provide a good amount of heat.
    1 Answer
    One of your best options for a fairly straightforward conversion will be a product such as the Flame Monaco XTD EPA Zero Clearance Wood Burning Fireplace. Unlike a traditional open fireplace, this unit is essentially a closed combustion wood burning stove built within a fireplace chassis. This allows the unit to be safely installed into a framed wall cavity. The limited amount of combustion air and recirculating design means that the fireplace utilizes fuel efficiently and burns for long periods. The unit also has the ability to use a heat duct and fan that can duct heat to your HVAC system.
    on March 24, 2015

    from Durango/Silverton, CO asked:
    October 27, 2014
    I just built a 27' Yurt at 11,500 elevation in the San Juan Mountains in Colorado. I am looking for a solid woodstove to use at the Yurt. We burn lodge pole pine mostly. Ideally, I would like a stove that will go 8 hours on a full load overnight. We melt snow in big pots on top so a good surface or soapstone top is an advantage. I was considering the Timberwolf 2200. What would you suggest?
    1 Answer
    For your application, the Timberwolf 2200 would be hands down your best option. Other models we have come close, but are not quite there. Another solid stove that meets the burn time is the Drolet Classic High Efficiency EPA Wood Stove - DB03081. While slightly more expensive, the Drolet is a step up in quality.
    on October 28, 2014

    from Gastonia, NC asked:
    October 16, 2014
    What size wood stove do I need for a 3 bedroom, 900 square foot house? If I get one bigger than what my space calls for, will it burn too hot or can I control the air flow on it to burn slow?
    1 Answer
    A mid sized stove, such as the Napoleon Timberwolf 2100 Economizer EPA Wood Burning Stove would be an ideal size for your application. Anything larger than this would be difficult to control on a low burn and use effectively for the size of home that you have. This model could be burned on a mid air level, allowing longer burn times and complete heating of the home.
    on October 17, 2014

    from Charlottesville, VA asked:
    October 14, 2014
    I need a wood stove with the door on the left hand side. What do you suggest?
    1 Answer
    Unfortunately, all of the wood stoves and circulators only offer the door on the front of the appliance, or off to the right hand side.
    Chris C.
    on October 14, 2014

    from WI asked:
    September 21, 2014
    Do we need to have a double damper (one in the wood burner itself and one in the chimney pipe) if we install a wood burner in our house? We plan to use doubled walled stove pipes. We are looking to buy a The Mountaineer "Vogelzang" wood stove. Is there much difference in other wood burning stoves? Who make the best and safest stove? We own a Manufactured home. Is that considered the same as a mobile home as far as wood stove manufacturers go?
    1 Answer
    Most modern wood stoves do not require a damper at all, although a few models still use them. The Mountaineer will have a damper included and a separate one will not be needed. This model uses older technology and while it is relatively efficient, it does not match the efficiency of an EPA stove. However, the simpler design yields a significant cost savings. Most modern plate steel wood stoves are constructed in much the same way. The Vogelzang stoves are fine products, as are Drolet, Napoleon, and Osburn products. They are all safe when operated as instructed and installed with proper clearance to combustibles. Manufactured, modular, and mobile homes are all interchangeable terms in regards to stove manufacturers, so the codes will be the same for all three.
    on September 22, 2014

    from Frenchglen, OR asked:
    August 27, 2014
    Hi, I'm looking for a wood burning stove to heat my garage. My garage is 30 X 48, but it is divided into two sections. It will be in the shop half, which is 30' X 22' with 10' ceilings. The garage half is 30' x 26' and it has 12' ceilings. I will usually only want to heat the shop half, but would like to sometimes open my 6' doors and take the chill off of the garage half. When finished, the garage will be fully insulated. The garage is located in the high desert of South East Oregon. Can you please give me several suggestions for what would work best in my situation. Maybe a low end model and then a high efficiency model,
    1 Answer
    Nearly all of our stoves meet EPA regulations and offer a high efficiency non-catalytic firebox. A simple, lower cost model you might consider is the Napoleon Timberwolf 2100 Economizer EPA Wood Burning Stove. This stove has the capacity to heat the shop area with ease and can be adjusted to a high burn setting to heat the entire space if you wish. Another solid choice is the Drolet Classic High Efficiency EPA Wood Stove. Like the Timberwolf, this is a simple plate steel stove that can heat the entire space if need be. However, this model features increased use of CNC welding. This unit has received consistently positive feedback and Drolet is our top brand for low numbers of issues/defects.
    on August 27, 2014

    from York, PA asked:
    July 3, 2014
    I'm looking for a zero clearance wood stove. Any advice?
    1 Answer
    Because of the nature of their design, all wood burning stoves will require some level of clearance to combustibles, although some stoves can be set closer to a wall than others.
    on July 3, 2014

    from Sacramento asked:
    February 28, 2014
    Hello there. How can you convince me to buy online, vs. a store up the road? Is the financial difference justified? Is it easy to find a certified installer? What are the costs then? Right now I'm looking at 4K plus labor plus all the stonework for the alcove. Can you give some advice?
    1 Answer
    Purchasing online can be an excellent way to save on the initial purchase price of the unit, as local dealers do tend to list products for a higher purchase price. Licensed plumbers will usually have experience with hearth products and we offer an extensive technical support program that can answer any questions you or your installer may have during the installation and operation of the hearth appliance. Are you interested in a certain brand and model of stove? Depending on the brand, there may be certain installation requirements that must be met.
    Collin C. - NFI Master Hearth Professional
    on March 3, 2014

    from Clarkston, MI asked:
    February 28, 2014
    Is there a way to set up gas ignitor to a wood burning stove?
    1 Answer
    Gas log lighters are available for open faced wood burning fireplaces, however the design and temperature of a wood stove firebox does not allow use of such a device. The higher temperatures would quickly cause the lighter to degrade and modification of the firebox would be necessary, which is not recommended by manufacturers.
    Collin C. - NFI Master Hearth Professional
    on February 28, 2014

    from Minnetonka, MN asked:
    February 21, 2014
    Rear venting wood stoves--is their combustion air supplied from outside or from within the room? Which wood stoves do you have that can operate either with the door open or closed? Can any rear venting wood stoves operate either with their door open or closed? (I know I'll likely have to put a spark arresting screen up.) What is considered an efficient rear venting wood stove and how does that efficiency compare to the more efficient stoves costing about $2,000 or less?
    1 Answer
    The wood stove models that we currently offer are top venting only. Rear venting stoves were commonly used increase efficiency by placing the collar near the base of the firebox, forcing heat to build up in the upper portion and increasing efficiency. The models that we offer use baffles to slow the escape of heat, with the collar being located on the top, near the backside of the stove. These models can only be used with the door closed. The only rear venting appliances we offer are the circulators, such as the US Stove Wonderluxe Wood and Coal-Burning Circulator. These units must also be burned with their door closed.
    Collin C. - NFI Master Hearth Professional
    on February 21, 2014

    from Tulsa, OK asked:
    February 3, 2014
    Which is better, a catalyst woodstove or non-catalyst?
    1 Answer
    Catalytic and non-catalytic wood stoves each have their own unique advantages and disadvantages. Catalytic stoves will normally utilize a ceramic catalyst to lower combustion temperatures and help to induce a complete burn of all combustion byproducts. Because of the lower temperature, it is generally easier to get a catalytic stove to operate at peak efficiency. Catalytic wood stoves also have longer burn times, due to the fact that they burn their fuel load at a lower temperature, with a less intense fire. However, catalytic models require more frequent maintenance of the catalyst and are not able to heat as much square footage, due to their lower temperatures. Non-Catalytic stoves use a pair of ceramic baffles and heat recirculation tubes to confine the fire to a small burn chamber. The injection of combustion air from the tubes creates a hot, intense fire. This burns all of the combustion byproducts that are usually released to the chimney. Because of the intensity of the fire, these models can heat a larger area, however they burn their fuel more quickly. Non-catalytic models are generally lower maintenance than catalytic models. In summary, if a longer burn time for a limited area is more desirable, the catalytic unit is best. A non-catalytic model would be better for larger areas, but will require more frequent reloading.
    Collin C. - NFI Master Hearth Professional
    on February 4, 2014

    from Mi asked:
    January 20, 2014
    I have a Marco 36 inch wood burner. I need a bottom refractory panel.
    1 Answer
    Unfortunately, we do not have the manufacturer-specific panel that you are looking for, but we do offer some universal refractory panels that will work for your woodburning fireplace. Please see the following links: One 24"h x 28"w Panel Two 24" h x 40"w Panels These panels are about 3/4" 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.
    Tyler M. - NFI Certified Specialist
    on January 20, 2014

    from Virginia asked:
    December 14, 2013
    What does double vented mean? I installed a wood burning stove in my house and my insurance provider has asked me to complete a form concerning the stove. One of the questions is in regards to if the stove is double vented, but I am not sure what that means. Can you tell me?
    1 Answer
    The closest thing that I can think of that they are referring to is whether or not the stove was vented with double walled stovepipe. I cannot say that I have heard the term "double vented" used before. However, insurance companies are commonly concerned with the type of stovepipe used in the house. Single walled is standard, but it has an 18 inch clearance to combustibles and the surface of it becomes very hot. Double walled stovepipe has a stainless steel inner wall and only a 6 inch clearance to combustibles. It is considered much safer, due to its lower surface temperatures and increased ability to withstand a chimney fire.
    Collin C. - NFI Master Hearth Professional
    on December 16, 2013

    from Fergus Ontario asked:
    December 14, 2013
    I have a Napolean 1900 and love it. However, my dad thinks after 4 years of having it that I should have a flue damper. The installation guy said the new stoves do not need one. Is this correct? What information can I give to my dad so that he can stop talking about it?
    1 Answer
    Unfortunately, I was not able to find any written information stating that an inline damper is not needed on an EPA stove, but it is common knowledge. Older stoves did not have internal baffles, as your 1900 does. The combustion chamber was open to the chimney system and an iron damper plate was necessary to regulate flow. The fiber baffles that are located at the top of the firebox in your 1900 serve the same purpose. The baffles can be seen above the round air tubes when looking inside the combustion chamber. There is only a very small space at the back of the firebox for flue gases to escape to the chimney, with the burn rate of the stove being controlled completely by the air damper, as you know. It is not recommended to install a manual inline damper with an EPA stove. Because these stoves have a much lower flue gas temperature and less draft, an inline damper can act as a flue obstruction, even when fully open. This can lead to poor performance.
    Collin C. - NFI Master Hearth Professional
    on December 16, 2013

    from Lebanon, MO asked:
    November 6, 2013
    I have an existing wood stove that I want to replace. My problem is that the newer stoves are 6" and my old unit is 8". I have 1- 8" single black pipe from the stove to an adapter double wall 8" then 8" through the ceiling thimble through the roof about 8'. Do I need double wall pipe at all? Should I take the 8" out and do all 6" or should I just get a 6-8" adapter and leave the 8" pipe? I have had the pipe for about 10 years.
    1 Answer
    Ideally, your stove and chimney venting will be sized to the flue outlet on the stove you are using. Newer stoves are more efficient, with lower flue gas temperatures. As such, the oversize 8 inch flue can allow the flue gases to cool too rapidly, resulting in a lazy draft and poor stove performance. The good news is that your stove has a relatively short venting run, so you may be able to operate it with a 6 to 8 inch adapt. My best suggestion is to try the stove with your current setup first, keeping in mind the notion that if the stove does not draft well, you may need to swap the chimney system.
    Collin C. - NFI Master Hearth Professional
    on November 6, 2013

    A wood burning fire is one of the most economical ways to naturally heat your home during the winter months. Wood is relatively inexpensive when compared to other fuels like coal or gas, especially if you can use wood from your own property! And unlike fossil fuels, wood is considered "carbon-neutral." When burned, it doesn't add extra carbon dioxide to the environment.

    Wood burning stoves are not only economical and environmentally-friendly, they are also exceptional when it comes to heat distribution. Granted, wood burning stoves aren't able to pump heated air throughout your entire home; however, when placed in the main living area, these relatively small heaters radiate intense heat in all directions. Your living area will be warm and cozy before you know it!

    Those of us at appreciate the fact that you're spending a significant amount of money to upgrade the heating system within your home! That's why we not only offer 100% secure online shopping through our site, but we also offer free shipping as well as a low price guarantee. If you find the same product for less at any store, we'll match the lowest price you find!

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