The 1600EF Exterior Furnace is designed to use in conjunction with your existing HVAC ductwork and work seamlessly with your existing furnace while leaving the mess to the great outdoors. With up to 180,000 btu’s it is designed to heat a home up to 3000 sq. ft. This unit is made with a firebrick and cast iron lined firebox surrounded by powder coated all weather steel shell that is over lapped for a tighter weather seal. Connection to your existing ductwork is easy with the 10” heat outlet and 12” supply.
- Efficiency on the 1600EF is 72%
- Installation materials are NOT included (i.e. floor protector, chimney connector, thimble, radiation shield, flue, heat duct, return air duct, etc.)
- Massive 1,800 CFM blower
- 6" flue collar
- 10" diameter heat outlet
- Return air required
- Firebrick lined firebox to boost efficiency and heating capacity
- Separate ash door with removable dump pan
- Extra heavy duty cast-iron doors, grates, and liners
- Secondary heat exchanger with firebrick baffle for extra long live
- Manual damper system allows fine tuning for maximum efficiency
- Chimney adapter kit sold separately
- Removable/replaceable shaker grates (handle included)
- Firebox dimensions: width: 18 1/2 :_mage_bind_var_154, height: 24 1/2"
- Durable painted exterior
- Not approved for use in mobile or modular homes
- Not available for sale in WA and CA
- Warranty is 1 Year on Electrical Components (blowers, etc.)
- Warranty 3 Years on the Firebox
Fuel - Wood/Coal
Heating Capacity - 2,000-3,000 Sq. Ft.
Coal Capacity - 160 lbs.
Log Length - 28"
BTU Range - 67,000-180,000
Depth w/ blower - 65"
Depth w/o blower - 47.5"
Width - 29"
Height - 56"
weight - 835 lbs.
SKU 3340050 Model 1600EF Weight 835.0000 Color No Size No Width No In Store Only No Price $2,399.99
Rural King provides a defect or damage warranty within 30 days of receipt. All Manufacturing Return Policies Supersede Rural King's Return Policy.
- Product Manual
- Working very well Review by Adam
Value Quality Price
Bought this outdoor furnace in Nov 2014. Hooked it up to the existing ductwork that the packaged heat pump used. As one reviewer pointed out there is some air leaks around the blower enclosure but was very easily remedied by some silicone caulk. There doesn't seem to be much speed difference between low-med-high on the fan but I've left mine on high and all vents inside have adequate air flow. The two dampers took a bit of learning to get down but have it working well now. It very much depends on the dryness of wood or fuel you use, coal should be more consistent and easier to get the dampers set how you need them. I added a $5 cast iron damper in the flue pipe just to have another regulation point for the draft. Depending on how much and how dry the wood I use is this furnace can blow 130F air out the vents easily. I can add 4 or 5 decent size seasoned logs and it last all night (8-9 hours) and still have a bed of coals in the morning. Thermostat works well and is a very basic mercury based setup, nothing to really break, it opens damper when the house calls for heat and once it reaches set point it closes. Feel free to send over any questions, I'm no expert by any means but will do my best to answer based on my setup and experience - polshrk (at) gmail (dot) com
(Posted on 2/11/2015)
- great product Review by woodman
Value Quality Price
This is our 3rd year using this stove as our only heat source. Has worked great. Lots and lots of heat. Never any issues.
(Posted on 12/23/2014)
- poor extermely Review by Mary in Indiana
Value Quality Price
this stove has been a problem since we brought it home missing draft cover and screw leaked heat all around every screw in the outside cover and around the door, and now the themostat had gone out will replace asap the whole thing is gone come spring the temps tonight are in the low teens and this stove is our primary heating source
(Posted on 11/18/2014)
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- Q & A
Product QuestionsQuestion by: dreu on Sep 21, 2013 2:17:04 PMQuestion by: Tammy on Oct 25, 2014 8:31:03 PMHello Tammy,
WOOD STOVES AND MOBILE HOME SAFETY:
Before a wood stove may be installed in a mobile home, the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) requires that specific regulations be satisfied. First, the stove model must have been tested by a HUD-approved laboratory and listed for use in mobile homes. A metal tag permanently fastened to the rear of the appliance indicates the name of the testing facility and the stove's compliance with HUD Standard UM-84. Second, a tested and listed prefabricated chimney system—connected directly to the stove and installed properly—must be used. Third, a hard ducting system for bringing outside combustion air directly to the stove's air inlet is required. And finally, some means of securing the stove to the floor of the home is called for.
In addition to the HUD requirements, some basic clearance and installation guidelines, provided by the stove manufacturer and based on testing to Underwriters' Laboratory Standard 1482, should be adhered to.
As a mobile home owner, your choice of wood stoves is limited to those approved by HUD, but you won't be disappointed by the selection. Most manufacturers either make stoves specifically for use in mobile homes or have adapter kits available to bring standard models into compliance with the established regulations. In general, HUD-approved units burn wood rather than coal, have a moderate BTU output, and incorporate a top-exiting flue collar.
Since the stove models are tested individually, the manufacturer provides minimum clearance information specific to each model, based on its laboratory performance. Don't assume that a 25,000-BTU/hr stove can safely be placed closer to a wall than a 40,000-BTU/hr model, because it's not necessarily true; configuration, design, and a host of other factors can easily get in the way of common sense.
Thank you for contacting Rural King.com
Answer by: D.J. (Admin) on Oct 25, 2014 8:31:03 PMQuestion by: tim on Sep 28, 2014 8:50:47 AMHello Tim,
I found on the Product Page under the Product Manual on page 5 that this furnace must be connected to a 110 volt Ground Fault Circuit Interrupter (GFCI) outlet suitable for outdoor use. A back-up generator, 2,000 watts minimum, is recommended in case of a power outage. I hope this answers your questions. Thank you for contacting Rural King.com
Answer by: D.J. (Admin) on Sep 28, 2014 8:50:47 AM