Sedore Stoves

bwolfe1 Posted By bwolfe1, Oct 14, 2006 at 6:20 AM

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  1. bwolfe1

    bwolfe1
    Life of Fire 2.
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    Sep 2, 2006
    59
    1
    Loc:
    Deer River, MN
    Sedore Stove Model 3000 Chamber size is 12.5 x 20 x 24" deep
     

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  2. DonCT

    DonCT
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    Dec 9, 2005
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    That's an interesting look. What's the firebox size?
     
  3. bwolfe1

    bwolfe1
    Life of Fire 2.
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    Sep 2, 2006
    59
    1
    Loc:
    Deer River, MN
    The firebox is 20" wide x 12" front to back x 27" deep,(top to bottom)
     
  4. bwolfe1

    bwolfe1
    Life of Fire 2.
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    Sep 2, 2006
    59
    1
    Loc:
    Deer River, MN
    Sedore Stoves are now in full production in the US. The first customer is using his stove and is pleased. Two Md: 2000's are in service in New York and Ohio. Seven more will go out this week.
     
  5. smirnov3

    smirnov3
    Feeling the Heat 2.
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    Feb 7, 2006
    439
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    Loc:
    Eastern Ma
    I am curious about these Sedore stoves

    1) can they really burn wood chips w/o creosote build up?

    2) if this top loading / bottom burning design is so great, why isn't everybody doing it?

    Sedore claims that these things can burn almost any fuel for 15 or more hours with a steady heat and no creosote. what's the catch?
     
  6. Todd

    Todd
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    Nov 19, 2005
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    Interesting stove. Has it gone through the EPA standards and have a UL label? What is the GPH and efficiency? BTW that's one hot avatar.
     
  7. bwolfe1

    bwolfe1
    Life of Fire 2.
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    Sep 2, 2006
    59
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    Loc:
    Deer River, MN
    The stove has not been tested for EPA Certification nor do I have any figures on the GPH. The stove is however ULC Approved. If someone knows of a inexpensive to have any of this testing done or any alternatives please let me know. The last figures I saw on developing a stove and having EPA certified was $100 TO $200 grand. No Small stove company can afford this expense. The stoves are however being tested in Canada and when the results are in I'll share them.
     
  8. wilbilt

    wilbilt
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    Oct 13, 2007
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    I would like to have read all of that, but it turned out to be difficult.

    Paragraphs, please.
     
  9. kawade

    kawade
    New Member 2.
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    Aug 12, 2008
    1
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    Loc:
    india
    i am in india.

    it may be difficult to have one sedeor stove.

    will you pl provide detailed drawings, and list of material, alongwith permission to 'd i y'

    hear in india?

    y a kawade-----------------===
     
  10. bwolfe1

    bwolfe1
    Life of Fire 2.
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    Sep 2, 2006
    59
    1
    Loc:
    Deer River, MN
    wilbuit,
    No I will not provide any prints for the stove and neither would any other stove company.
     
  11. brogsie

    brogsie
    Feeling the Heat 2.
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    Dec 19, 2007
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    Loc:
    eastern MA
    Bruce,
    How much do the Sedore Stoves go for?
     
  12. Corie

    Corie
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    Nov 18, 2005
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    Bruce,

    If you want to be a serious solid fuel manufacturer, get the stove UL listed and EPA certified. The full battery of tests for certification and UL safety is less than $10,000. Whoever told you $100 to $200 grand is from another planet.
     
  13. N/A N/A

    N/A N/A
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    May 10, 2008
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    Bruce, sounds like you got yourself something good. Sounds like your a hard worker and so you deserve it. Good luck with your stove company and in the future I hope to give one of those stoves a try. Jim
     
  14. rich81

    rich81
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    Dec 10, 2006
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    holy crap! that looks like it holds some wood
     
  15. bill*67

    bill*67
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    Jan 24, 2008
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    Loc:
    upper michigan
    sounds like an interesting stove. i would like to see more pictures and a price list please. :cheese:
     
  16. myzamboni

    myzamboni
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    May 22, 2007
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    Loc:
    Silicon Valley
    click on the site link in his signature for more pics and pricing.
     
  17. Adios Pantalones

    Adios Pantalones
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    May 20, 2008
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    S.NH- Mass's smoking section
    CO in the exhaust is not the SOURCE of inefficiency, but it may be one measure. However- it could belch black smoke too, and those particulates are not CO but are clearly also a sign of inefficiency.

    At certain points in firing a kiln it's desirable to have an inefficient, "reducing atmosphere" burn. Sometimes there is black smoke associated, but the CO gas in the combustion products is what is really doing a lot of the reduction. You are right that it's pretty cheap to do the measurement of efficiency, but getting the govt to slap a "certified" sticker on something often costs.
     
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