VonHaus Stove Fan – Log Burner Fire Fan for Wood Burning Stoves, Fireplaces, Stove Heaters – 4 Blades, Silent Operation, Eco Friendly, Heat Powered, Energy Saving – 2 Year Warranty

£17.495
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VonHaus Stove Fan – Log Burner Fire Fan for Wood Burning Stoves, Fireplaces, Stove Heaters – 4 Blades, Silent Operation, Eco Friendly, Heat Powered, Energy Saving – 2 Year Warranty

VonHaus Stove Fan – Log Burner Fire Fan for Wood Burning Stoves, Fireplaces, Stove Heaters – 4 Blades, Silent Operation, Eco Friendly, Heat Powered, Energy Saving – 2 Year Warranty

RRP: £34.99
Price: £17.495
£17.495 FREE Shipping

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Description

The stove fan automatically starts turning when hot air is produced by the stove. Instead of allowing the stove’s heat to rise and get caught by the ceiling, the blades push the heat out into the room. This fan has an operating temperature of 65 °C. Once the stove reaches this temperature, the fan’s blades will begin to spin. The stove fan will then continue to circulate air around the room until the stove has cooled down. It begins to turn automatically when the temperature from the stove reaches 85 °C. At this point, it will help to circulate the warm air around the room, preventing it from simply rising to the ceiling. The stove’s maximum temperature shouldn’t exceed 345 °C . Stove fans don't differ that much from each other. The CRSURE Fireplaces Stove Fan is pretty different though. When it comes to safety features, the best stove fans are fitted with a bimetallic strip or spring on the base . This will lift the fan away from the stove if temperatures get too hot.

Most stove fans are designed to sit directly on top of the wood burner, but they shouldn’t be placed too close to the flue pipe – unless of course you buy a flue pipe fan, which are specifically designed to be fitted to the flue pipe and are particularly useful if your wood burner doesn’t have a suitable flat top for a standard fan. Do stove fans need batteries? This stove fan also runs virtually silently, producing less than 25 dB. This is great news for creating a comfortable home atmosphere; it won’t interrupt any television programmes or music. Besides that, the model's more than comparable to most fans we've reviewed here. You have the standard temperature gauge that allows you to monitor and optimise the stove's efficiency to prevent overheating. Its operating temperature ranges from 50 to 350 degrees Celcius, standard numbers except that, more often than not, the unit does not start working before the stove reaches ~70 degrees, which's unfortunate but not too concerning. Aside from the number of blades, stove fans can also come in a couple of styles. These styles can essentially be broken down into three categories: This stove fan has four blades which help distribute air away from the wood stove and out into the rest of the room. It’s 23 cm tall, with a base that measures approximately 21 x 12.5 cm.Another plus is the low starting temperature of 50˚C (lower than many of the other models here), meaning you can make the most of the heat given out by your stove as it comes up to its maximum temperature. How to choose the best stove fan for you: Offering good value for money, this Tomersun 3 Blades Heat Powered Stove Fan spreads heat around the room whilst working virtually silently. The only twin-blade design here, the 8 Blade Double Mini Heat Powered Stove Fan from UK Stove Fans features a total of eight blades and has an excellent airflow thanks to a maximum speed of 1970RPM, despite its handy compact size.

If there is only a small gap between the wood stove and the wall above it, you’ll need to buy a stove fan that’s sufficiently compact. Even a stove fan that is just 15 cm tall can make a difference to the distribution of warm air in a room. However, you are unlikely to find a fan that is much smaller than this, whilst still being functional and worthwhile. Fortunately, this stove fan is fitted with overheat protection in the form of a bi-metallic safety device. This will lift the base of the fan away from the stove if it starts getting too hot, preventing the motor from becoming damaged. This stove fan measures 21.5 cm tall and the base is 12 x 8 cm. The manufacturers, HAWCAFU, estimate that you’ll use 28% less wood to warm your home when this fan is placed on top of your stove. The model will have no issues with temperatures ranging from 55 to 350 degrees Celsius. The only problem here is that 55 degrees Celsius usually won't be enough to activate the fan, so you'll have to wait before the temperature inside the stove reaches ~70 degrees. The only issue we have with the model's operation is these whirring sounds that the fan makes during use. They're barely audible though since the fan never goes above 25 decibels. Other than that, its anodised aluminium body is rustproof and wear-resistant, so you shouldn't have any problems with the fan in the long run.It’s been designed to work between 85 – 350°C; however, you need to be careful that your stove does not exceed this maximum temperature as otherwise the fan and its components can get damaged. Stovepipe fans are the best option when you don’t have a lot of space on your stovetop or have a ‘canopy’ stovetop that isn’t flat. If you don’t have a flat surface on top of your stove, you won’t be able to use a standing wood stove fan so a stovepipe fan is a good option. Stovepipe fans are also an excellent auxiliary option if you already have a stovetop fan but want to fit another fan on as well. A stovepipe fan wraps around the flue pipe itself. It does not have a stand. Without a stove fan, there is a risk that all of the warmed air will stay close the the wood stove and won’t be felt in other parts of the room. Burning logs at the correct temperature results in reduced build-up inside the flue, less smoke and ensures you get the maximum output from the fuel you’re putting in, so a thermometer can be a useful tool in getting to know your stove. When in use, there is a noticeable difference felt in the room temperature, stopping heat from getting trapped by the stove.

The VonHaus 4-Blade Stove Fan starts with its somehow rustic yet, at the same time, sleek profile, with smooth and polished fans but rough, sanded-looking base. We are not talking about anything that different from most stove fans but there's something about its finish, something understated, subtle, and attractive. What's also attractive about this unit is the increased size, measuring 22.5 (height) x 19 (length) x 9 (width) centimetres to make maximum impact. The best stove fans are a great way to improve the circulation of the heat produced by your wood burner.These clever little fans are powered by the heat from your stove and help circulate the hot air into the room before it rises to the ceiling. This efficient distribution of air can reduce hot and cold spots as well as potentially lead to a reduction in the amount of wood you need to burn to achieve that warm, toasty feel.The most commonly found designs seem to have either three or four blades and work effectively. Stove Fan Style When choosing a stove fan that will be right for your home, you need to take into consideration how much space you have above your stove and how big the room your stove is located in is. It’s the best stove fan overall, and a good choice to buy on a budget too. It moves air at a volume of 180 CFM. Take a look at this guide to learn what to look out for, and what to avoid, when buying a stove fan. How Stove Fans Work Bigger rooms require stove fans with greater air-moving capacities — something measured in cubic feet per minute (CFM). Therefore, stove fans with a higher CFM will mean you will use less fuel for burning in your stove.

A lot of stove fans have some form of safety mechanism to protect them from the heat of the wood stove. This comes in the form of a bi-metallic safety device: either a spring or metallic strip. There's nothing quite like a stove when it comes to improving the atmosphere and the overall vibe in the sitting room. That said, despite the fact that they were originally designed for this very purpose, stoves aren't always quite as effective in terms of even heat distribution. But, with a stove fan, you will easily be able to fix this unfortunate flaw of theirs. As you might have already figured out on your own, a fan like that is a simple tool that is used to distribute the warm air generated by a stove to the surrounding area. Despite their often small size, these little machines are capable of making a pretty sizable room much warmer, with some help from the fireplace, of course. They don't differ that much from each other but you might want to pay attention to the model's CFM numbers as those will display the force of the airflow and to the operating temperatures, and the latter, in turn, will determine what kind of temperature your stove fan will be able to handle.

My Top Recommended Wood Burning Stove Fans

When the bi-metallic strip senses that the stove is too hot, it expands and lifts the base of the fan away from the top of the stove. As a result, the body of the stove fan is somewhat protected from the heat of the stove. This usually happens at temperatures over 300 °C , and it’s a good idea to use a stove thermometer to keep an eye on the temperature of the stove – too hot a fire can damage the stove itself, as well as a fan on top. The aim of a stove fan is to stop hot air from collecting around the wood stove, or from rising to the ceiling without benefitting the rest of the room. A stove fan will catch the heat before it has a chance to rise, and push it further out into the room. It will also improve circulation, better cycling warm air and cooler air throughout the space. Some stoves will have a larger surface area on top, which will accommodate a larger fan base. Others may not have much room at all. For this reason it’s important to consider the size of fan you can feasibly buy – not all stove fans will be compatible with all stoves. Stove fans will not begin to turn until the stove hits a minimum temperature and this exact temperature varies between fans. Similarly, most have a maximum temperature, above which the motor could overheat and become damaged. So if you’re unsure about the temperature your stove usually burns at, it’s worth buying a stove thermometer. These small magnetic thermometers will not only tell you the maximum temperature your stove typically reaches, but also help you to monitor the temperature and learn how to keep it burning at optimum temperatures for fuel efficiency. This stove fan measures 22 cm tall by 18 cm wide and 9 cm deep so it has a very small footprint overall, making it suitable for sitting on most stovetops.



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