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Will my burner be banned ? If you’ve caught a glimpse of a few headlines in the past months (particularly prior to the coronavirus pandemic dominating the news agenda), you might have seen something about woodburners being banned and wondered to to yourself: “Will my woodburner be banned?” Woodburner ban The truth of the matter is that there is no woodburner ban. The ban will be on the burning of wet wood and of the use of household coal in wood-burning stoves. There is no ban on use of the appliances at all, only tighter restrictions on what can be burnt. The push to legislate for only well seasoned wood and smokeless fuels is in line with the advice we already give to customers. So it’s good news. The only restriction on your choice of appliance remains the requirement that, if you live in a smoke control area, you must use either a stove or fuel that has been exempted by DEFRA for use in smoke control areas. This has been the case for decades, so there’s no reason why this should have any impact on your current woodburner. Ecodesign The other snippet you might have seen that might have caught your attention and given you concerns that your woodburner might be banned is the introduction of Ecodesign stoves. From January 1, 2022, all woodburners must be independently tested to how they meet efficiency and emission limits set out in the Ecodesign regulations. But the restrictions apply only to new sales of woodburners, so there will be no impact on stoves that are already installed. In other words, regardless of whether or not it meets Ecodesign regulations, it will not be banned. At StoveSpecialistsUK, we’ve already started to sell stoves that are specifically manufactured to comply with Ecodesign regulations in preparation for the January change, and many of our customers are choosing these models already. So, will your woodburner be banned? No, there’s no reason why it would be banned under any of the forthcoming legislation. Get in touch for any more information 🔥

Will my burner be banned ? If you’ve caught a glimpse of a few headlines in the past months (particularly prior to the coronavirus pandemic dominating the news agenda), you might have seen something about woodburners being banned and wondered to to yourself: “Will my woodburner be banned?” Woodburner ban The truth of the matter …

Will my burner be banned ? If you’ve caught a glimpse of a few headlines in the past months (particularly prior to the coronavirus pandemic dominating the news agenda), you might have seen something about woodburners being banned and wondered to to yourself: “Will my woodburner be banned?” Woodburner ban The truth of the matter is that there is no woodburner ban. The ban will be on the burning of wet wood and of the use of household coal in wood-burning stoves. There is no ban on use of the appliances at all, only tighter restrictions on what can be burnt. The push to legislate for only well seasoned wood and smokeless fuels is in line with the advice we already give to customers. So it’s good news. The only restriction on your choice of appliance remains the requirement that, if you live in a smoke control area, you must use either a stove or fuel that has been exempted by DEFRA for use in smoke control areas. This has been the case for decades, so there’s no reason why this should have any impact on your current woodburner. Ecodesign The other snippet you might have seen that might have caught your attention and given you concerns that your woodburner might be banned is the introduction of Ecodesign stoves. From January 1, 2022, all woodburners must be independently tested to how they meet efficiency and emission limits set out in the Ecodesign regulations. But the restrictions apply only to new sales of woodburners, so there will be no impact on stoves that are already installed. In other words, regardless of whether or not it meets Ecodesign regulations, it will not be banned. At StoveSpecialistsUK, we’ve already started to sell stoves that are specifically manufactured to comply with Ecodesign regulations in preparation for the January change, and many of our customers are choosing these models already. So, will your woodburner be banned? No, there’s no reason why it would be banned under any of the forthcoming legislation. Get in touch for any more information 🔥 Read More »

Latest update from Stove Specialists UK via Stove Specialists UK – stove installation Stove Specialists UK Unit 1C, Chetwynd Lodge Chester Road Newport, Telford TF10 8AB +44-1902-519089

Latest update from Stove Specialists UK via Stove Specialists UK – stove installation Stove Specialists UK Unit 1C, Chetwynd Lodge Chester Road Newport, Telford TF10 8AB +44-1902-519089

If you’re thinking about installing a wood-burning stove in your home, one of the first things you need to decide is whether it’s really a woodburner you want or a multi-fuel stove. So, what’s the difference? The biggest difference between the two is indicated by their names. A wood-burning stove is only equipped to burn wood. Multi-fuel stoves can also burn wood, but you have the additional option of burning other solid fuels. Grate differences The most obvious difference between a woodburner and a multi-fuel stove that you’ll be able to spot is that a multi-fuel stove has a raised grate. This is because fuels such as coal burn better when they have an air supply from beneath. Wood, by contrast, does not need this sort of air supply to burn effectively. In a multi-fuel stove there is a grate to allow air to circulate below the fuel, whereas in a wood-burning stove the wood will usually sit on the bottom surface of the firebox because it burns best on a bed of ashes. Some solid fuels also burn at hotter temperatures than wood, which means that burning them on a dedicated wood-burning stove can cause damage to the metalwork. Where’s the ashpan? Multi-fuel stove have an ashpan that sits below the grate to gather the ashes. Since wood burns best on a bed of ashes, woodburners do not include ashpans. Instead, you’ll need a shovel or ash vac pot to collect the ashes. The benefits of a multi-fuel stove The flexibility to vary your fuel Easier to clean due to the ashpan Suitable for use in smoke control areas when approved smokeless fuels are burned. Our Multi-fuel best-seller The Portway Arundel XL Multifuel DEFRA Approved Stove, to find out more contact us 🔥 The benefits of a wood-burning stove Better for the environment because only sustainable fuel can be burned More efficient if you plan to burn mainly wood Usually slightly cheaper than the equivalent model of multi-fuel stove. Our Wood-burning best-seller The 5kw Eco Design Ready (2022) – Slimline Ecosy+ Panoramic Wood Burning Stove is a great pick when it comes to dedicated wood-burning stove, to find out more contact us 🔥

If you’re thinking about installing a wood-burning stove in your home, one of the first things you need to decide is whether it’s really a woodburner you want or a multi-fuel stove. So, what’s the difference? The biggest difference between the two is indicated by their names. A wood-burning stove is only equipped to burn …

If you’re thinking about installing a wood-burning stove in your home, one of the first things you need to decide is whether it’s really a woodburner you want or a multi-fuel stove. So, what’s the difference? The biggest difference between the two is indicated by their names. A wood-burning stove is only equipped to burn wood. Multi-fuel stoves can also burn wood, but you have the additional option of burning other solid fuels. Grate differences The most obvious difference between a woodburner and a multi-fuel stove that you’ll be able to spot is that a multi-fuel stove has a raised grate. This is because fuels such as coal burn better when they have an air supply from beneath. Wood, by contrast, does not need this sort of air supply to burn effectively. In a multi-fuel stove there is a grate to allow air to circulate below the fuel, whereas in a wood-burning stove the wood will usually sit on the bottom surface of the firebox because it burns best on a bed of ashes. Some solid fuels also burn at hotter temperatures than wood, which means that burning them on a dedicated wood-burning stove can cause damage to the metalwork. Where’s the ashpan? Multi-fuel stove have an ashpan that sits below the grate to gather the ashes. Since wood burns best on a bed of ashes, woodburners do not include ashpans. Instead, you’ll need a shovel or ash vac pot to collect the ashes. The benefits of a multi-fuel stove The flexibility to vary your fuel Easier to clean due to the ashpan Suitable for use in smoke control areas when approved smokeless fuels are burned. Our Multi-fuel best-seller The Portway Arundel XL Multifuel DEFRA Approved Stove, to find out more contact us 🔥 The benefits of a wood-burning stove Better for the environment because only sustainable fuel can be burned More efficient if you plan to burn mainly wood Usually slightly cheaper than the equivalent model of multi-fuel stove. Our Wood-burning best-seller The 5kw Eco Design Ready (2022) – Slimline Ecosy+ Panoramic Wood Burning Stove is a great pick when it comes to dedicated wood-burning stove, to find out more contact us 🔥 Read More »

❗ Protect yourself and your family from carbon monoxide (CO) poisoning. Many of the symptoms can easily be confused with flu, viral infections or tiredness. For more guidance and tips visit – hetas.co.uk/carbon-monoxid… 💻 #carbonmonoxide #safety #HETAS #stoves #heating

❗ Protect yourself and your family from carbon monoxide (CO) poisoning. Many of the symptoms can easily be confused with flu, viral infections or tiredness. For more guidance and tips visit – hetas.co.uk/carbon-monoxid… 💻 #carbonmonoxide #safety #HETAS #stoves #heating Latest update from Stove Specialists UK via Stove Specialists UK – stove installation Stove Specialists UK …

❗ Protect yourself and your family from carbon monoxide (CO) poisoning. Many of the symptoms can easily be confused with flu, viral infections or tiredness. For more guidance and tips visit – hetas.co.uk/carbon-monoxid… 💻 #carbonmonoxide #safety #HETAS #stoves #heating Read More »

You can always tell when autumn’s here, And summer’s gone away. The sunny weather disappears, There, and then not one day. There is no shortage of verse and rhyme, About how leaves do fall, After turning gold, or brown, or red: Autumnal colours all. Or how the leaves crinkle underfoot – Soundtrack to the season. But we always know when autumn’s here, For a different reason. A distinct bite to the air at night, Or that first morning frost, And the welcome return of a smell, Familiar yet long lost. The pleasant scent of a log burning: Has someone lit the fire? That sort of fragrance can capture you, And all at once inspire. It’s time to light the wood-burning stove, And draw a chair up near. The evidence is overwhelming, That autumn is now here.

You can always tell when autumn’s here, And summer’s gone away. The sunny weather disappears, There, and then not one day. There is no shortage of verse and rhyme, About how leaves do fall, After turning gold, or brown, or red: Autumnal colours all. Or how the leaves crinkle underfoot – Soundtrack to the season. …

You can always tell when autumn’s here, And summer’s gone away. The sunny weather disappears, There, and then not one day. There is no shortage of verse and rhyme, About how leaves do fall, After turning gold, or brown, or red: Autumnal colours all. Or how the leaves crinkle underfoot – Soundtrack to the season. But we always know when autumn’s here, For a different reason. A distinct bite to the air at night, Or that first morning frost, And the welcome return of a smell, Familiar yet long lost. The pleasant scent of a log burning: Has someone lit the fire? That sort of fragrance can capture you, And all at once inspire. It’s time to light the wood-burning stove, And draw a chair up near. The evidence is overwhelming, That autumn is now here. Read More »