This powerful Buck stove product can be either a built-in fireplace or home heating stove.
- Product Type: Wood Burning Freestanding Stove Or Masonry Fireplace Insert
- Heat Capacity: 1,600 - 2,700 Square Feet
- Maximum Output BTU/Hour: 59,5000
- Maximum Efficiency: 69.8%
- Warranty: Limited Lifetime
Upgrade your existing brick or stone fireplace or add legs and make it a powerful home heating stove. With 59,000 max BTU output is enough to keep your family warm and cozy on the coldest days.
This Buck Stove fireplace or stove will save you time and money. With 70% efficiency it will get you the most out of the wood you do burn. Less wood mean less time chopping wood. Get amazing heating and some of your valuable time back too.
- Firebox Volume: 2.48 Cubic Feet
- Emissions Grams/Hour: 1.1
- Flu Size: 6"
- Weight: 460 Lbs
- Minimum Hearth Pad Size: 33"W x 48"D
- Certification: EPA2020,
- This model IS Pre Fab Approved
- This model IS Mobile Home Approved
Buck Stove has been manufacturing quality wood stoves, gas stoves, wood and gas fireplaces, and coal stoves since 1971. Their state of the art 300,000 square foot facility is located in North Carolina, USA. Manufacturing quality appliances has been their top priority since day one. Using high quality Pittsburgh steel and sourcing other domestically manufactured materials is important to Buck Stove. These high quality parts make Buck Stoves a reliable source of heat when you need it most. When you own a Buck Stove you own a quality product built with pride by quality craftsmen.
WOOD STOVES AND INSERTS
Stoves made to the EPA 2020 standards will be the most efficient, cleanest burning stoves every made. Here's the who, what, where, when, why, and how. Who? All wood stove manufacturers and will have to meet the new standards. All consumers purchasing and installing a new wood stove will have to purchase a 2020 compliant stove. What? This means not only does your stove produce less pollutants, you will get more heat from less wood. The gasses leaving the stove and the small particles that go up your chimney that still have heat value are reignited before leaving the stove. Where? Every state in the US has adopted the new standard. When? Starting January 1st, 2020. Why? Wood stoves are responsible for a relatively large amount of air pollution, especially in northern states where homeowners use their stoves as a primary source of heat. How? There are two ways of of increasing the efficiency of a wood burning stove. The most popular way is by ducting the air in the stove so it is released in specific locations to that the wood and smoke are burned more completely. This is called non-catalytic or clean burning. The second way is with a catalytic converter. When the smoke travels through the converter, it lowers the temperature at which combustion takes place, therefore burning the smoke more completely. Stoves with catalysts typically burn a little more efficiently and require a little more involvement with the use of the stove. Non-catalytic stoves require little to no additional involvement outside of regulating the air feeding the stove.