Pellet Air Stoves

 

A pellet air stove can be used to heat just one room and is an ideal solution for spaces that are unsuitable for central heating, such as a conservatory, summerhouse or converted garage. They can also be used to heat several rooms using a ductable model. Heat is spread through convection which means the room is heated more evenly and efficiently using a fan. They can be turned on and off instantaneously, ignition is automatic and the temperature can be adjusted via the digital controls or by Wi-Fi remote control.

Pellet air stoves are powered by an electrical point and pellets are fed in automatically from the hopper. Refuelling is quick and easy – if running continuously refilling would be needed once a day, otherwise just once or twice a week would be sufficient. Pellets produce very little ash so the convenient pull-out ash pan only needs empting occasionally and an annual service keeps in it optimum working order.

A pellet air stove is the most affordable option to buy and install because it is a standalone appliance that is separate to the existing heating system of the property.

Features:

  • Automatic ignition
  • Cast iron brazier
  • Fire door with cast iron frame and self-cleaning panoramic ceramic glass
  • Ample glass area for better visibility of flame
  • Pull-out ash pan for easy cleaning
  • Adjustable feet on bottom of stove to allow for installation on uneven floors
  • Automatic lighting and shutdown by weekly chronothermostat function with up to 4 lightings/shutdowns per day
  • Management in up to four languages
  • Automatic brazier cleaning to keep combustion constant and maintenance low
  • Alarm diagnostics and easy service
  • Large heat exchanger area with upper exchanger and cast iron front frame
  • Automatic or manual adjustment of air fan speed
  • Possibility of cable connection to thermostat/external chronothermostat
  • Possibility of combustion air intake

Safety features:

  • Anti-burst valve – detects over-pressure to prevent a burst by mechanical opening
  • Overheat thermostat – intervenes when temperatures exceed 85°
  • Vacuum switch – notices the lack of depression inside the combustion chamber
  • Debimeter – notices the absence of combustion air flow