Wood Stove Pipe Installation Tips

May 12th

Wood Stove Pipe Installation Tips – You really do not want to see that money go to waste from an improperly installed heater pipes on your wood stove. You can easily tell if your stovepipe is not installed perfectly. Poorly installed pipes will result in back puffing, which is just a fancy way to describe the smoke coming from the stove.

Wood Stove Pipe
Wood Stove Pipe

An improperly installed wood stove pipe is potentially life threatening. Ensure that the stovepipe is properly isolated. If for some reason you can add insulation in the pipe, check that your stove pipe no insulated not touches or get close to parts of the house of combustible materials such as wood. Smoke problems tend to occur more often when the tube is connected to an existing chimney. It is imperative to ensure that the pipe matches the diameter of the exhaust flue to avoid back-puffing. You can reduce the leakage of creosote overlap all joints stove pipe with at least 2 inches. Safety also can enhanced by using fireproof seal at the joints and protect joints with three sheet metal screws.

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Wood stove pipe must continue to be as short as you can make it, according to the author, Charlie Wing in his book “The visual guide for building and remodeling.” Wing recommend that horizontal runs of less than 75 percent of the vertical chimney height above the section called connecting sleeve. Stove and thimble joints must fit tightly that makes all pipe joints. Supports all stovepipes will pass through a wall with a ventilated thimble which is three times the diameter of the tube itself. Rather than install a stovepipe that goes through the roof, use a publicly traded all-fuel chimney. Charlie Wing recommend against ever allowing stovepipe to pass directly through the roof.