Any wood-burning stove owner knows the dramatic effect it has on the warmth and cosiness of your home. Using a woodburner fan with your stove will only enhance that.
Because woodburner owners also know that a woodburner does not deliver that sudden, intense rush of heat that you get from an open fire. A fire in a wood-burning stove heats the metal around it, and the hot metal then radiates the heat around the room.
The result is a more efficient fire and heat that spreads over a wider area than you would get from an open fire, but it’s by no means an immediate process.
Using a woodburner fan allows to aid the process by causing the warmth from your stove to spread further and more quickly than would otherwise be the case.
Everybody knows the benefits of a wood-burning stove for the comfort and cosiness of your home, but how does a woodburner fare financially when you combine it to other forms of heating.
Installing a woodburner is a big investment. It’s hard to put a value on the aforementioned increase in comfort and cosiness, and the improvement that might have on your quality of life or your enjoyment of your home. So let’s put aside than intangibles for now and look at operating a woodburner in purely financial terms.
Here’s how it compares to other popular forms of heating.
Have you heard the term Ecodesign stoves being bandied around? The wood-burning stove business has no shortage of jargon, and this is one of the latest technical terms to enter our vocabulary.
While the Ecodesign principle is useful for customers (and certainly will be in the next few years), for somebody who is new to woodburners and trying to work out which appliance is right for them, it is another word with which to get to grips before you can make an informed purchase.
In this article, we will aim to demystify Ecodesign stoves and answer some key questions about them.