Specifications: - 12 x 12 x 11 Inches, (30x30x28 Cm). Weighs 35 Lbs, (16 Kg). Features:

- 86 % Efficient ! - All Cast Iron Construction - For Solid Fuel

(cut your wood rounds to 6" long and then split down to approx. 3".)

- Frontside Glass Window Option

- Uses 4" Chimney Pipe (10 Cm). - 7,500 - 18,000 BTU [ 2 - 5 Kw.] Heat Output. Rule of Thumb: 15 x Volume of Space to Heat = Reqd. BTU's. Modern "Clean-Burn" Technology - Non Catalytic . 3.5 G/Hr.

Please note: As of May 2020 this model's new status is EPA Exempt as a "camp stove". - Cook Surface Dimensions: 11" wide x 8" deep. - Plain Iron w/traditional stove polish or Optional High Temp Paint. -Porcelain Enamel Upgrade (green & red porcelain stove pictured above). - Right Hand Side Door Standard. Left Hand May Be Requested.

- Brass rail Option.

- Ultra-compact - The "Laptop" of cookstoves.

- Great For Smaller Boats or Sleeping Cabins Aboard Larger Vessels. - 2/3'rds the size of the "Little Cod", similarly constructed. - Compatible with our bronze "Drop-In" Burner Modules!

A stout little stove! '24 Pricing: $1670 for Plain Iron CALL for various build options w/Paint, Porcelain, Glass, Brass Rail.

[email protected] / 360 298 4623

I am pleased with the way my Sardine Wood Stove heats my trailer on cold nights.

By using hardwood I can keep a nice bed of coals burning for about four hours.

The stove top works great for making oatmeal in the morning and the alcohol

burning insert works well when it is too warm for a wood fire. I have been

traveling for about six months through all kinds of weather and

my stove makes my little trailer feel like home.

We are really enjoying our SARDINE stove... it is a pleasure to go down to the boat

and fire it up with such little effort, and be rewarded with a toasty cabin in no time

flat. So much better than our old diesel stove. Finally we can get out an enjoy some

winter weekend getaways around the Gulf Islands on the boat. Cheers from the

warm Winter sailors.

R.L. / CANADA

We ordered a stove from Navigator Stoveworks last year, we wanted to send you a

quick word to say how much we love our little Sardine stove. It has carried us

through winter (we live aboard the boat). We're so glad we chose this model.

It is built like a tank, and looks damn gorgeous. We have a dry toilet aboard,

and in colder weather when the stove sees more use we re-use the

wood ashes as cover. In that way, the wood has yet another use aboard.

R. & D. / CANADA

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Wood Stove Heating For Sailboats

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Within the first 5 minutes of this video, there are several ideas that might be helpful to heat a sailboat for cool or cold weather. The rest of the video tells how to install a wood stove, similar, possibly, to what the good Captain Slocum might have used. At the end of the video, Rebecca explains why the decision to go wood. It was a tough call as there was no perfect solution. The choice of heaters could be influenced by the area one is sailing in.  

sailboat wood stove

I wonder how well saltwater saturated wood burns? Where exactly would one store a half cord or so of wood on a modern sailboat? Of course, if she was a dock queen, then no problem, but in that case wouldn't electric heat be a bit easier and cheaper?  

sailboat wood stove

capta said: I wonder how well saltwater saturated wood burns? ... Click to expand...

Yep, Capta, it could mean an every other day beach stroll. Maybe we will load on a ton of coal for ballast. It is surprising though, how many sailboats have put this same stove on their sailboat and traveled the same region. No dock queen here. There are no docks where we are going which is part of the attraction. You should hear the great stories about the Falklands. Hundreds of islands and hardly any cruising sailboats. I ran into Skip Novak the other day at our local Haut Bay, grocery store, he runs charters in the Patagonia area. More amazing stories and certainly a charter boat I would not mind getting on while ours sits safely at anchor. We will see how it all works out for us.  

sailboat wood stove

I've looked long and hard at this exact stove. I'm almost convinced to give it a try. My problem is, I'm not sure I need a better heat source (I use an alcohol burner right now). My issues with a stove like this is the wood storage, dirt inside, and the soot. I know these are excellent stoves which burn very efficiently once up to temperature, but I also know that as the stove heats up, and cools down, it will produce smoke, soot and likely some ash. I'm concerned about the impact of this on the cabin and deck and perhaps sails. I see the video folks are also concerned about the smoke on deck issue. I'm not sure I like their solution. As far wood storage goes, it's going to be an issue, but I suspect this will be easier to manage. These stoves take so little fuel that you really don't need to have much on board. And I would stock up with a good supply of compressed natural fibre bricks (no glues). Something like this: https://canawick.com/bricks/  

MikeOReilly said: My issues with a stove like this is the wood storage, dirt inside, and the soot. I know these are excellent stoves which burn very efficiently once up to temperature, but I also know that as the stove heats up, and cools down, it will produce smoke, soot and likely some ash. I'm concerned about the impact of this on the cabin and deck and perhaps sails." Mike, I have had the same concerns. But it is surprising how many other people use this same stove on their boat when sailing in very cold climates and no one has mentioned a problem of spilling ashes in the main saloon. Nor has anyone complained about soot on their Bimini or main, like I have imagined. I probably should have used the term "solid fuel stove" rather than just "wood" as these stoves are built solidly enough to also burn coal. We will get a fire going with wood then throw in some coal. We have gotten a lot of responses from people who have sailed the Tierra Del Fuego area with this stove and it worked well for them. The British marine author, Tom Cunliffe, says he has had a solid fuel stove on each of his yachts. On one Atlantic crossing, Tom says, a fire continually burned in the stove or the cold weather would have unbearable. He generally uses wood to start the fire then adds coal. Click to expand...

sailboat wood stove

Sailed Maine and New England for years. Have had solid fuel, drip diesel, forced hot air and forced hot water. Conclusions If you sail any system that won’t tolerate boat movement is worthless. If you button up in sleet and cold rain any system that has combustion in living areas is dangerous. If your system doesn’t automatically turn off if combustion is interrupted or incomplete is dangerous. If your system doesn’t provide even heat throughout the vessel and is dependent upon radiant heat to heat living space it will be ineffective and uncomfortable. Any system that requires frequent attention while in use won’t work in practice. Therefore believe hydronic heat such as a wesbasto is the only viable choice for a liveaboard cruiser.  

sailboat wood stove

I really like wood heating on a boat. Had a buddy who lived aboard year round in Ontario that had a home made version of a Cubic mini on a Hans Christian 36. He used one of those heat activated fans to circulate the air. It was hot! Often had to open the hatches to cool the boat down even in the mid of winter. I have always wanted a solid fuel heater, but for the sailing I do on the great lakes April- December, my alcohol space heater is generally pretty adequate.  

sailboat wood stove

I would never want that on a boat. Diesel or kerosene is much better for fuel storage, soot, ash, and is much easier to extinguish. It is hard to control the temperature of a wood stove, hard to put out (dangerous) and they are sooty no matter what people say. And as pointed out above, they require constant attention. No thank you.  

If I was convinced I really needed a permanent installed heater on our boat, I would probably go with one of these Cubic stoves. The downsides have already been mentioned. The main upsides to me are: cheap and easy access to fuel, simple installation, relatively inexpensive to buy, and a certain warmth that can only come from burning wood. I had a friend who used a home built wood stove on his boat sailing Lake Superior. It was wonderful. And I heated with wood for over a decade while living at our last land home: a cabin on the north shore of Lake Superior. So I understand the pros and cons of this choice. The issue for me is, I haven't needed more than my alcohol heater so far. And this is despite the fact that we mostly cruise in areas that most people would call "chilly": Lake Superior, and now Newfoundland. I guess I (we) just have a higher tolerance for cold.  

What alcohol heater? Like origo?  

Yes, but that's not really relevant to the thread. Although, if you want to discuss these heaters I'm happy to do so. Just not here.  

Thanks. That's all I wanted to ask.  

35 yrs of wood stove (main galley a diesel Dickinson) I welded up the box 1/4 plate steel. Door was gold plated glass front (scrounged). Similar size to the one in the video.The stove pipe was doubled , outer (shield)open at stove and deckhead No fan needed. Sometimes a quick run below to open frwd hatch and close the main hatch before the smoke started, after a tack, Here on the coast there's no shortage of beach wood. (fir bark burns like coal.) The salted wood needs a fire brick liner or the steel eats out. A SS plate diverter protects the top. Wood heat's the best comfort thing (almost) ever.IMHP. If anyone is making one, Ive got several glass doors (the hardest part to make) and lots of helpful hints like feet, fiddles, bilge fan .  

sailboat wood stove

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That's a nice stove Tom. Did you make it?  

For a really simple stove-top heater, that is vented and does NOT put the exhaust in the cabin, read pages 48-51 of this month's Good Old Boat Magazine . I've been using this for 2 seasons on my F-24, and it will easily warm a small cabin from frost to shirt sleeves. It will work on any stove type. https://goodoldboat.com/MagazineDistribution/GOB131-SFRZE20d.pdf Good Old Boat is offering this month's issue free for all you shut-ins. That said, I installed a propane system on my cruising cat. Good heat is vital to enjoy winter sailing. I have a wood stove in my home, I enjoy using it some, but would find it far to annoying to depend on.  

Tom Cunliffe likes the solid fuel heaters. He has a YouTube video with his opinion.  

I did a lot of research on installing a solid fuel heater (Tiny Tot coal heater) on my Fantasia 35 about 7 or 8 years. As part of my research I had discussions with my insurance company and they told me then it would have zero impact on my insurance provided I follow the manufacturers installation instructions (they wanted pics). Odd, because a woodstove in my house costs about $400/year in additional insurance. But, currently have electric central heat in house, so no combustion or CO risk. I think a natural gas furnace also increases my insurance.  

K & M puts heating stoves in many of their boats. Have also seen the stove used to heat a closed loop forced hot water heating system done in a fashion as to be able to tolerate as much as twenty degrees of tilt. However this is in diesel not wood. That’s the issue with heating a sail boat. Having a system that’s safe underway. It’s delightful to have heat. On occasion will sit on first step or stand on second step of companionway. Put slider up to my chest. Be under the hard dodger so even freezing rain isn’t an issue. Boat has multiple registers and several zones but it’s still wasteful to do this but oh so nice. A heating stove heats mostly by radiant heat. There’s some circulation even without a fan but the heat is uneven. Had a tayana with a drip diesel stove. Worked fine at anchor to heat the salon. But rest of the boat was cold. If you were on the boat for days it all did get hot. If you were just daysailing or doing weekends you could expect hours before the berths were warm. Also the ports wept as your exhalations raised the humidity in the boat. So before expending the bucks and losing the space involved think it through. How much cold weather sailing do you do? Is your boat insulated? Is it cored? Can you put in enough BTUs to allow ventilation and keep humidity reasonable. Will the weight screw up trim? How long can you run the heat before using up fuel? Heat wonderful but to do it right is fairly involved.  

Kindling was always a chore (it rains a lot here), I now use those waxy fire place logs.....Cut most of the way thru with a table saw (no band saw) 3/4 " slices Break a slab off, break it half, light with butane torch. pile on the medium sized chunks of??  

I don't know what psychological factor is at play, but I love sitting in front of a fire. I can almost watch it, with a good scotch in my hand, like it was TV on a cold winter night. I would love to have one on the boat, but it would have to have been pre-engineered. Most I've seen take up too much room. Sorry to say that's most evident on the OP's installation. I also could never imagine using one underway, or even at a rolly anchorage. Just too easy to trip into. This reminds me of a sportsmans/conservationist club outside NYC, near where I grew up. My father's name is on a plaque there for having won an event, when I was a kid. One of the clubs ritual games is a timed event to boil a pot of water, starting with only a log, an axe, a knife, matches and pot of water. No kindling and, if you use more than one match, you get a time penalty. I don't think this vid was taken there, but it shows how it's done. Some members had tweaks in technique. From a single log, with no kindling to a boiling pot of water in 5 mins. Club record was 2 or 3 mins, irrc.  

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Cubic Mini Wood Stoves

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CB-1008 CUB Cubic Mini Wood Stove

Cubic Mini Wood Stoves

CB-1008 CUB Cubic Mini Wood Stove

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  • Easy to install and easy to operate!
  • Eco-friendly
  • Produces very little smoke due to its secondary combustion system!
  • Much safer than a diesel or propane cook stove!
  • Removes humidity from the cabin.
  • The rail is easily removable.
  • Measures only 11" (Wide) x 12" (High) x 10.5" (Depth) ( 27.94 cm x 30.48 cm x 26.67 cm ).
  • If you remove the rail, you have a cooking area of 5" ( 12.7 cm ) from the flue to the edge of the plate and 11" ( 27.94 cm ) side to side.
  • Well seasoned hardwood and pressed logs are the best fuels to burn.
  • Ideally the wood should be cut to 5 3/4" ( 14.60 cm ) long.  It could be cut slightly longer. However 5 3/4" ( 14.60 cm ) allows for good airflow around the sides and it does not damage the insulation on the inside.
  • 6000 BTU - 14, 000 BTU
  • 1.75 - 4.1 KWh
  • Requires a horizontal clearance of 20" ( 50.8 cm ) in all directions without shielding and a vertical clearance of 30" ( 76.2 cm ).
  • Clearances reduced to 3" ( 7.62 cm ) when using proper mounting and shielding.
  • The stove needs a complete flue system comprising of 3"(7.62 cm) flue pipe, 5"(12.7 cm) insulated pipe and exit kit NOT INCLUDED
  • 3/16" laser cut steel top plate.
  • 1/8" laser cut steel body.
  • 1/2" thick vermiculate firebrick insulation.
  • 3/16" thick self cleaning robax glass.
  • Brass plated coil handles.

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Nomadic Research Labs

Once the overall scheme was signed off by all, it was time to start with the surgery. Any sailor knows the trauma of adding a new hole to the boat, even above waterline… and this one was a doozy: a very large opening in .2″ steel topped with Treadmaster, backed with a very dense .75″ marine ply, and blocked for the extricated pole amidst an expanse of foam insulation filling a grid of steel ribs. After much head-scratching and calling out reference marks ‘twixt deck and pilothouse, we punched a pilot hole, then broke out the jigsaw. Here, Andrew’s assistant Jeff from Indian Summer II is carefully slurping up any remaining steel bits to prevent future rust spots…

sailboat wood stove

The guys headed back to the shop to conjure a few parts, including a trim ring that compensates for the 5° camber of the deck and supports the beautiful cast bronze deck iron . This was all bedded in place using screws for clamping pressure, prompting the first of many comments that it looks like it was meant to be that way.  (2012 update: I later had serious leak problems because the Treadmaster was not cut back far enough to allow a fillet of sealant… and various sealing problems developed including failure of the primer-Dolphinite interface and a crack in the trim ring from too much screw tension on the curved deck surface. I finally pulled the ring, which popped off with no effort, gave it a proper coat of wood sealer followed by Brightside polyurethane, then bedded it with 4200 after cleaning the old residue) :

sailboat wood stove

This made for a nicely finished exterior appearance, but from below we could still see the wood “underlayment” – meaning that it would be exposed to radiant heat as well. The hole had been lined with copper sheeting as a first step:

sailboat wood stove

In a flash of inspiration, Andrew conjured a pair of aluminum components that would further reflect heat while allowing cooling airflow. It also prompted one of many amusing photographic moments, given all the awkward angles necessary when working on a boat…

sailboat wood stove

With the hole prepped, it was time to get the stove mounted. They used the cannibalized wood from the original pole to frame out the plywood wall at the end of the galley counter, allowing a clever hack in which a routed channel created clearance for a row of 1/4-20 T-nuts. The whole assembly is thus removable without dragging out the refrigerator that’s on the other side of that wall… a process that is complicated further by having to remove the foot pumps under the galley sink to provide enough fridge-movement clearance to get an arm into the cavity. Boats are for contortionists, something I am most emphatically not .

When the shelf was installed, Andrew immediately insisted that I park on it to convince myself that it is sufficiently robust…

sailboat wood stove

With that test passed, he added a stainless heatshield to protect the wood… and then the stove was centered and bolted to the shelf, its tripod legs insuring that no amount of heat-induced casting warpage would cause rocking. A few leveling washers induced general positioning consensus, then it was down to the final steps.

Pipefitting is something of an art, it turns out, and I was surprised at how fiddly this part was… but patience and collective insistence on perfection eventually yielded a smooth and well-considered run. Here we are eyeballin’ and tweakin’…

sailboat wood stove

Now you can see the final configuration of the deck-iron interface, with the heat shield spaced away from the headliner giving a strong sense of the etymology of stove-pipe hat :

sailboat wood stove

Topside, we have a couple of operational choices. The smoke head can be plugged directly into the deck iron for a low-profile look like this:

sailboat wood stove

Or, as is the case at the moment in the oppressive wind and rain of an incoming cold front, we can insert a 2-foot pipe section to improve draft and disperse the startup smoke above the level of the dodger:

sailboat wood stove

And it’s done! With the pipe all fitted and already showing a patina from the test-firing, here are three views of the finished Little Cod installation on Nomadness . From the passage to the aft cabin:

sailboat wood stove

Lying on the sole looking up (with the draft damper visible in the angled section):

sailboat wood stove

And from the center of the pilothouse, showing the loading door on the end:

sailboat wood stove

And, you see those little holes on the front corners of the top shelf surface? One of the major issues here is safety — not just keeping skin off the dangerously hot stove pipe, but keeping fast-moving knees off the sharp shelf corners, one hand attached to a handhold at all times whilst bounding along in a seaway, and careening bodies off the stove itself. Removing the original pole, which was necessary to allow pipe to pass through the deck in the only available location, complicated the problem; it’s a large enough cabin that one could get thrown off-balance easily without something solid to hold on to at every stage of a traverse from one point to another.

I have added a few more strategically-placed handholds around the boat, but the central fixture is a sort of “caging” of the stove made with 7/8″ stainless rail and Sea Dog stainless fittings .

The other huge issue, actually the biggest trade-off of this whole project, was the impact on engine and generator access. Massive sole panels have always lifted to the 90° position and locked in place with springs, but now they only make it to 60° and have to be held up manually… obviously inadequate, although the most-frequently serviced bits are still easy to reach (Racors, tank-selection valves, oil filters and dipsticks, the sticky shutoff rail on the injector pump that needs an occasional tickle, coolant caps, and so on). The raw-water impeller on the main engine, already a major pain to change, is now more so, and I shudder to think of having to change out the starter with this reduced clearance.

We’ll immediately fashion a couple of latches to support the access panels from the stove shelf, but if serious surgery is necessary, it will be necessary to unscrew the hinges and lift the units completely out (removing the stove as well if major gymnastics are going to be involved). Fortunately, it’s all serviceable by design.

Other than that detail, I am thoroughly delighted with this new life-support component in the technomadic escape pod. An efficient heat source is now readily harvestable, and even a small fire renders the cabin cozy without the Webasto roar or the shore-power requirements of an electric heater. And to anyone who Googled their way to this page whilst contemplating a stove for their boat… I can warmly recommend Andrew and his products. He exudes an old-fashioned sense of quality craftsmanship rarely seen these days, and this little stove of time-tested design is clearly going to outlast the captain of the ship.

sailboat wood stove

Updates…

First, in the accessories department, a woodstove thermometer is essential. I use the Rutland one, which I got on Amazon, and it works well (though the Inferno is now getting better reviews):

sailboat wood stove

Second, I finally got around to building the safety cage around the stove, and it has been a surprisingly pleasant addition to the boat… actually better than the post that had to be removed for the installation. I used standard 7/8″ stainless rail and fittings (I bought mine from Defender).

Third, it’s pretty easy to light with the normal methods (paper and little scraps of kindling), but if you want an effective shortcut, try these little fire-starters. Actually, I usually make my own with sawdust and melted wax, poured into egg cartons… but that’s a messy job and kind of a nuisance. The commercial ones work great, store forever, and save a lot of fiddling. The ones at that link should be broken into quarters, good for 144 fires.

The heavy stainless shelf took threads nicely, and where the angled braces meet the thinner heat shield they are bolted deeply into the supporting structure. I haven’t tested it with airborne body weight yet (and hope never to!) but it easily handles the dynamic loads of rough conditions and grabbing it hard to prevent a fall. The height was optimized for leaning, and the top rail will get decorative hitching some rainy night.

sailboat wood stove

The latest additions (2012) are a Caframo Ecofan  and a window! The fan is not as hearty an air-mover as a dedicated DC one, but who wants to cable and listen to another motor? This uses a thermoelectric element to generate power from the difference between the hot base and the relatively cool fins, and does a nice job of gently moving air across the stove and distributing it around a small boat cabin. I had considered mounting mine to one of the disks (with high-temp adhesive, given the enamel), but thought better of it… that’s precious horizontal surface most of the time and the fan lives in a foam nest off-season or underway.

As to the glass window… Andrew now offers a glass-front option when you buy one of these, but quoted me $400 for a retrofit. As much as I wanted one, that was a bit too rich on my current budget for a purely aesthetic item. This launched me on a lengthy quest, culminating at last in a source for custom pyroceramic shapes (not glass) that can take about 1300° F continuous and 10% overtemp for a short time… a healthy margin of error for a wood stove that will probably never see more than 750° F for more than a few YIKES moments as you frantically reduce the draft. It also survives thermal shock very well; here’s mine along with the Caframo fan:

sailboat wood stove

It casts a beautiful warm light around the cabin, reflecting nicely off the overhead, and it’s great to see the fire without having to open the door!  I still think it would be better to get the glass front option at the time you buy a new stove, but if you already have a Sardine , Little Cod , or Halibut … you can buy a piece of 3/16″ Neoceram, 6″ diameter, with pencil-grind edges from One Day Glass . (I was reselling them for a while, but don’t really need to be in the loop… gotta choose my battles!) It will pick up soot from the flames, but is easy to clean; just use a wad of wet newspaper and some of the ash from the firebox.

Follow-up (2013) note on fuel

When I had a domestic woodstove, I avoided burning driftwood because of the salt content… mixed with sticky creosote, it leaves a hygroscopic layer that absorbs moisture year-round and can quickly destroy cast iron or non-stainless stovepipe. Since this stove is enameled inside and out, I have not worried too much about that, though it is still not ideal.

Researching this recently for a discussion thread on Facebook, I turned up an interesting article (no longer online) from a chimney sweeping expert that advises against using one of my favorite fuels… mill ends. Clean, dry, neat-stacking, and often free, these cut-off chunks of dimensional lumber are really tempting, though I have noticed that they usually burn insanely hot. Now I know why (and they have other dangers as well, including salt and some nasty chemical).

Also, this classic book is worth having in your library: The Woodburner’s Encyclopedia (1976), usually pretty cheap on Amazon.

2017 Footnote

I sold the lovely Nomadness in 2016, and happily, the Little Cod did not fit the new owner’s cruising plans. I’m now installing it in a project shed near my new mobile digitizing lab, having swallowed the anchor.

Cheers, and stay warm! -Steve

29 Comments

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damn, you cold water, monohull guys really DO like all the comforts of home :-)LOLOL!

OMG. I have become a monohull guy, haven’t I? Never saw that coming.

You may want to have someone who does fuel polishing to come and do a cleaning on your tanks. They treat your remaining fuel with biocide and cleaners and then pipe the fuel through filters to remove the gunk in the tank as well as the algae.

Then a treatment with biocide after that will keep the growth at bay.

Stumblingthunder

Sumblingthunder – yes, I am looking into that. Actually, I can polish onboard (two Racors and a system of valves with a transfer pump lets me move fuel among tanks, or even pickup in one and return to another while the engine is running), and I have been using biocide with the new stuff (the clean aft tank, which I just refilled yesterday). But that’s not as good as a proper tank cleaning… the question is whether or not such an extreme and expensive operation is necessary. I don’t want to wait to find out until the boat is getting thrashed in foul conditions, shaking it loose and clogging the filters…

Thanks for the comment!

Well its been a little over a month, hows the stove working out? Im looking into one for next year, and my biggest concern is that it can hold a fire overnight. Fatsco makes a tiny tot coal stove that I read an article on Good Old Boat that says it can be banked and they still have hot coals in the morning… whats your experience?

thanks deryk

Hi Deryk…

I haven’t yet tried a full overnight load… now doing the winter-moorage dance, making weekly trips to work on projects. The fires have been wonderful and the boat cozy… and it’s a great little incinerator. I’ll post when I have done some proper survival-heating!

Cheers, Steve

Just a thought that occurred regarding access below the stove. Would it work to cut that panel in half, then use a piano hinge on top to put it back together? That would allow you to fold it over itself, then open and should minimize your clearance issues. It should also be strong and fairly inobtrusive. I have brought brass hinge at Home Depot before at a reasonable price. Hope it works better than having to remove the hinges. Best of luck.

Lauren Neher

A few months have passed now, and there have been enough firings for me to have a better sense of performance. The other night it was subfreezing in the harbor, and I kept the stove going at about 450 degrees surface temp all evening. At bedtime, I stoked it full and minimized both intake and stack flow… 8 hours later when I stumbled to the galley for coffee, it was still too hot to rest my hand on (though I did not try to fire it up without kindling, as it was getting sunny).

In short, it works beautifully!

Hello, Just curious what kind of stove pipe you used? I am only finding 4 inch pipe that is for HVAC, and not for wood burning units. Thanks, Jon

Jon – I used the pipe provided by the Marinestove folks; here is the accessories page that details the pipe, shielding, bends, smoke heads, and related parts.

Cheers, and stay warm! Steve

Glad to see that your install is evolving to suit your needs. Its that element of customization that our spirited customers bring to their particular application which gives me an added boost in the shop every day. Did I mention Idaho Energy Logs to you for super long burn times? A Codger (someone who uses a Little Cod) down at Fisheries Supply in Seattle has reported incredible burn times. I need to try them. When we get into these long burn times it becomes all the more important that everyone heed the smoke/co2 alarm install recommendation. As you have witnessed boats can be tricky with air/chimney flow dynamics. Dorade vents and the like can throw a monkey wrench into the mix. Hence important to have an audible alarm alerting you to a drastic negative change in your flow dynamics. Topic shift. What do you do for hot water ? Any novel designs lurking for integrating the stove into the mix. Folks ask us from time to time and it would be a great option to be able to offer them.

Look forward to your Springtime assessment of life aboard with COD.

Cheers, Andrew / NSW

HI Andrew – great to hear from you! We just had our first burn of the season the other night, and it was quite pleasant to feel that pervasive warmth (so much nicer than the other heat sources aboard).

We picked up some very dense manufactured logs; don't know if they are Idaho. I will try them and let you know my impressions.

Thanks for the reminder on the smoke/CO2 sensors – that is in the plan for the shipnet, but I will get the hardware aboard now. Know of a combined model that is low power?

Hot water: I got rid of the demand water heater that came with the boat, installed with such a short stack that it didn't draft properly and spewed humidity/CO into the cabin. Aboard now is an Isotherm, which uses either AC (700W, well within Inverter range) or engine coolant loop. I don't have much experience with it yet, but would enjoy playing with a preheater coupled to the Cod.

Your stove always elicits admiring comments from visitors, even when just sitting there cold. I'm happy to have it aboard.

Cheers! Steve

Great job Steve! Great stove!.I am an Italian liveaboard, for 4 years in Venice (freezing cold and humid in winter) and always heating my days and night with an old wood burning stove. It makes the difference aboard. All my best and sincere compliments for your useful blog I am definitely linking your blog to mine. I row and sail to protect the water and invite people to a sustainable way of travelling and living.

Giacomo – Grazie mille!

Thank you Steve. E' un mio piacere.

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I’m building a 200 sf meditation cabin on land, adobe brick. I live in northern New Mexico where worst winter temps rarely go below 0 degrees F. Will the Little Cod heat it adequately? I genuinely hope so, because I’d love to make this work out. I’m interested in the model that is red and has the glass fire door. Should we talk? Bob

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Bob – I certainly think that it would work just fine in that space. The person you should contact is not me, however, but Andrew … the builder of the stoves. Sounds like a great application, and the red would be gorgeous.

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How is the draft working on your little cod? I was considering going with a 4″ to 5″ adapter for a wider draft. Do you find the 4″ sufficient? Will it get a decent draft even when the setup is in “low profile” (minus the exterior chimney addition) mode?

Just want to know before I finalize my install plans, thanks!

Eric – I have never had any issues related to inadequate draft (if anything, it can be a little hard to turn down if you get it too fired up!). For this size box, I don’t see any advantage to expanding to a 5″ pipe… that’s getting into home-scale stove territory. As to the “low profile” mode, I have not experimented with that enough to answer you. I should! That is certainly how I would like it to be set up if I were in the mode of sailing/anchoring through winter months.

Cheers and stay warm! Steve

Well if you do get around to trying it, do let me know. I would much prefer to have it set up that way then have a tall chimney pipe sticking out.

I have no doubt we will both be quite warm this season 🙂

One last question actually. Do you know where they got the spacer hardware that got your pipe through the roof? I have been having a hard time finding one that will connect to 4″ pipe.

Thanks again!

Eric – you mean the deck iron? That is what the pipe connects to; no intermediate hardware. The heat-reflecting disc and hole liner were fabricated…

You can get the deck irons for 3″ or 4″ pipe from Andrew.

http://marinestove.com/Accessories.htm

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It is a lovely looking stove! How is it working out, say when you’re away from civilization and other heating sources and the temperature is below freezing? Pros and cons?

Does it get much untidy in the cabin from handling and stacking the wood, or coal?

I am surprised it could still be warm after 8 hours. We have a stove in the kitchen of our house, and the wood burns down very quickly, I’d say less than 2 hours, and in the morning it’s chill.

Does the boat get dirty on the outside from the smoke?

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I just fell in love with the neoceram/pyroceram window concept! We’ve got a Little Cod manufactured by the Enterprise-Fawcett foundry located in Sackville, NB, and instead of two round ports on the top surface its got one large rectangular port (the stove also came with a rectangular grilling rack that can be put in place of the solid rectangular port). I’m going to look into the possibility of getting a piece of neoceram cut to fit in place of the cast iron port but before I do I’d love to know more about your experience with your round pyroceram window. I think I’d personally go the neoceram route given the fact its used for cooktops and looks to be able to take more of a beating than pyroceram, a factor given the large area of our rectangular opening.

So, how’s your’s working out and what thickness of material did you go with (I’m assuming 3/16″)?

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NICE JOB, looking at your page for ideas for an install like this for an airstream trailer, this is great!

Hi Johan, and sorry I took so long to reply! Just got through another winter…

I have been lazily using other heat sources at the dock (mostly), so I can’t report much on day-to-day operation over an extended period. From my casual use, however, I can make a few observations:

Untidy in the cabin: yes. Wood storage is kind of a nuisance, and makes me wish I had more stowage space. Mill ends are neat, but I believe I linked above to an article about their hazards (dang); harvested firewood will need to be mostly kept in a covered place outside with just the current inventory in the cabin.

Below freezing use: no problem. My boat is 44′ and this heats well.

Warm after 8 hours: not in my experience… I am willing to believe that it might be possible with practice, however, though that is pushing it (from my years with daily use of other wood stoves).

Dirty outside: I have not had a problem with that. The smoke head is on the extension pipe, and I tie the boom off to the other side.

Hello, Kai…

Glad you like the window idea! I did in fact go with neoceram… a 6-inch disc, 3/16″ thick. My only issue has been that with cooler/casual/decorative fires instead of serious hot ones, it blackens with soot. Fortunately, that is easy to clean… no need to buy the special stuff that is available; just use a crumpled wad of newspaper, moisten it, pick up some of the ash in the bottom of the stove, and give it a quick scrub followed by a wipedown with a paper towel.

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Hi, I am interested in installing the “sardine” model wood stove in my first boat (Fisher37). I am concerned about sparks exiting from the chimney and setting my neighbours’ (or my own) sails on fire. Does the spark arrestor (smoke head) completely stop sparks or do you have to be very selective about your solid fuel. Cheers, Glenn

HI Glenn – I have never seen any issues with that except for a little sparkly feistiness during startup (but nothing that would be able to ignite nearby fuels). The Sardine is a sweet unit!

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Unforgettable Fire, LLC

Kimberly™ Wood Stove

The best tiny wood stove to heat your cabin, rv, tiny house, skoolie, or boat…, big heat from this tiny indoor wood burning stove, when longer burn times and closer clearances are essential.

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Kimberly™ In A Client’s Home

Quick facts about kimberly™.

Kimberly tiny wood stove in a tiny house

Kimberly™ In A Tiny House

COMMONLY USED TO HEAT: RV’s, 5th Wheels, Airstreams Tiny Houses & Small cabins Bus conversions

COOKTOP: Can easily reach 1000-1500° Fahrenheit. Use a trivet to keep your food from cooking too quickly!

ESTIMATED BTU’s: Up to 40,000

LOG SIZE: Can burn one log at a time up to 4-inches diameter, up to 9 inches in length depending on height of embers.

CLEARANCES: Rear: 12-inches measured from rear of stove or 6-inches measured from rear of pipe Sides: 6-inches Front: 18-inches

ADDITIONAL INFORMATION: Provision for outside air Emissions 3.2 grams/hour Non-catalytic UL Listed

KIMBERLY™ INSTALLATION DIAGRAMS

  • Diagrams 1 - 2
  • Diagrams 3 - 4
  • Diagrams 5 - 6
  • Diagrams 8 - 9
  • Diagrams 10 - 11
  • Specifications

Kimberly small wood burning stove installation diagrams 1 & 2

Height : 25.5 inches (64.77 cm) Diameter : 10 inches (25.40 cm) Front Door Size : 4 inches x 9 inches (10.16 cm x 22.86 cm) Weight : 56 pounds (25.4 kg) Maximum Heat Output : Estimated 40,000 BTU’s/hour Size of Heated Area : up to 1500 square feet of well-insulated space Firebox Capacity : .2 cubic feet Firebox Size: 6 inches x 11 inches (15.24 cm x 27.94 cm) Maximum Log Length : 10 inches (25.40 cm) Maximum Log Diameter: 4 inches (10.16 cm) Flue Exit : Back exit only Provisions For Outside Air Intake Kit : Bottom of base or rear of base Estimated Efficiency : 68%

Be sure to check out our  Katydid ™ small wood burning stove and our Kri kit ™ wood burning stove if you have been shopping for a micro wood stove , cabin wood stoves for sale , a  small efficient wood stove,  or  the best small wood stove for a cabin . Krikit™ offers a bigger firebox and optional add-on shielding as alternative for RV wood stoves for sale . Katydid™ and Krikit™ offer bigger fireboxes as heating options when our Kimberly™ tiny wood stove is too small. 

The fine print.

Ordering Policies Copyright Terms of Service Legal Privacy Policy California Prop 65

Mailing Address

Unforgettable Fire, LLC PO Box 456 Little Switzerland, NC 28749

Call Toll-Free: 1-855-872-7868

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Tiny Wood Stove Logo

The Dwarf 3kw Small Wood Stove

$ 795.00

The Dwarf 3kw is the smallest of the Dwarf line and is perfect for the smallest of spaces under 200sq’ like vans, RV’s, campers and tiny-tiny houses. It’s identical in features to our other stoves – just smaller! Unlike other similarly sized small stoves on the market, this little heater is designed with robust features and is ideal for full-time use. See which size is best for heating your space .

Save 10% off standard 4″ flue parts with the purchase of your Dwarf Stove! Discount taken automatically in cart. Does not apply to Ventis or snaplock parts.

Availability: In stock (can be backordered)

  • Description
  • Discussion (23)

THE DWARF FEATURES

  • Cast Iron Door and Firebox for Durability and Heat Retention
  • Large Window for Monitoring and Enjoying the Fire
  • Top or Rear Flue Exit and Top Cooking Surface
  • Riddling Grate and Ash Pan for Easy Cleanup
  • Separate Primary, Secondary and Tertiary Air-Control
  • Wood Storage Stand
  • Heat Shielding
  • Cool to the touch Spring Handle comes standard on all stoves!

THE DWARF SPECS

DOWNLOAD DWARF MANUAL

BODY CONSTRUCTION

The sturdy body is made of thick 3/16″ – 5/16th Steel Plate.

The door is made of high-quality cast iron with a large fire viewing window for a classy look while providing optimal heat retention.

FLUE OUTLET

The 4” Flue outlet can exit out the top or the rear of the stove depending on your needs. Exiting out the rear of the stove allows the entire top surface to be used as a cooking plate while exiting out the top of the stove allows are tighter installation with less clearances.

AIR CONTROL

The Dwarf gives you complete control over primary, secondary and tertiary air supplies. The airtight primary and secondary air are controlled by separate levers on the bottom of the stove and the tertiary air-wash is controlled by a slide valve just above the door.

The Dwarf firebox is made of durable cast iron and refractory fire brick. Cast iron is very durable for continuous use, and the fire bricks reflect heat back into the firebox for a more efficient burn.

BURNS CHUNKS OF WOOD: 6-8″ Long

RIDDLING GRATE + ASH PAN

The bottom of the firebox is a cast iron grate with a mechanical lever (located lower left of door) that engages the floor of the grate sifting out ash from the firebox. This handy feature helps to quickly and efficiently clean out the firebox. Below the grate is a removable ash pan for easy disposal.

OPTIONAL ADD-ONS

You can customize the look of your stove by adding the tall cast iron legs or wood storage stand.  Factory heat shields are available for clearance reduction.

16” sides, 18” rear, 36″ top to ceiling. You can reduce required clearances by up to 2/3 with a properly designed heat shield .

The Dwarf can safely burn wood or compressed logs up to 8 inches long.

*Free shipping to the lower 48 US states on orders over $1,000.  Use our flue parts calculator to build a complete parts list for your project, and order everything at the same time to meet the free shipping threshold. If you are outside the lower 48, please contact us with your postal code for a shipping quote.

⚠ Warning: California Proposition 65

Use of this product can expose you to chemicals including soot, creosote, wood dust, and wood smoke containing carbon monoxide, which are known to the State of California to cause cancer, birth defects, or other reproductive harm.  For more information, visit www.P65Warnings.ca.gov .

The factory coating applied to your Dwarf stove is not food grade.  When using your stove for cooking, always place your food in appropriate cookware, and never directly on the stovetop.

U.S. ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY 

This unit is not a certified residential wood heater. For portable and temporary use only.

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4.89 out of 5 stars, let us know what you think..., leave a review.

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What others are saying

Greg Mamishian

Rated 5 out of 5

Greg Mamishian (verified owner) – October 18, 2018

This amazing little stove has ~more~ features than most full sized stoves! The design is very well thought out, and all of the parts are robust.

We’re using it to heat a 120 square foot two story loft style tinyhouse and it gets the place toasty warm with just a few chunks of wood.

Wood stoves with small fireboxes face a challenge to burn efficiently because small fires have so little mass, but the Dwarf 3K handles this issue with ease. The three air controls allow you to precisely control the fire to get a clean efficient burn, and you don’t even need to leave the door open to get the fire started.

We really like the long cast iron legs because they allow us to store firewood neatly under the stove without taking up extra space.

You can use the spring door handle without a glove no matter how hot the stove gets, and gives it an old fashioned look.

The outside air kit works great to give the stove it’s own separate supply of combustion air instead of drawing warm air from inside.

I’ve used wood stoves for home heating for 47 years and this one is superb!

https://i.imgur.com/4KevBjc.jpg

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Sonja Owen

Sonja Owen (verified owner) – January 9, 2020

We love the little thing, it’s quite awesome! Talk about put out the heat the little thing can put out! It heats up our 250sq.ft. cabin quite easily, even on days when we haven’t been up for a couple of weeks. The only thing that I would say that is a bit of a bummer is that with the dampeners turned down low, it won’t burn through the night without having to get up every 2-3hrs to reload with wood or cut down fire logs. But talk about it being easy to use and working just like a regular sized wood stove, minus being able to burn all night long, its great!

I also want to also say that everyone that I had the pleasure to work with, mostly via email that you all have been nice to work with and are super knowledgeable and by taking the time to explain answers to me, was very helpful in decision making. Its so very nice to have friendly and easy to work with people when making important purchases, that will explain why this or that will or won’t work. We greatly appreciate it!

Thank you for making such a quality product that we will be able to use and use as long as we own our cabin in the woods!

Dan

Dan – January 10, 2020

Sonja- Thanks for sharing your review. I’m so glad you’re enjoying your stove! Have you tried building an upside-down fire to get longer burn times? We’ve been able to get burns much longer than 3 hours with that method in the Dwarf 3kW Standard, though it takes some practice. Check out How to Make a Small Wood Stove Burn Longer .

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Susan Penn

Susan Penn (verified owner) – March 7, 2020

This little stove is a game-changer for living onboard my sailboat! Within about 5 minutes the chill is taken off the cabin, and the stove comes up to full heat within 10 minutes or so. I added a heat-activated fan which makes a big difference in spreading the warmth throughout the room.

I am new to this type of wood stove, and it has taken a little while to get acquainted with the best combination of air flow for different situations. The booklet that came with the stove provides very useful information on its use! I have read that section more than once.

I’m delighted at how long the stove keeps warming the cabin after the fire has gone out. With my electric heater, you had about 5 minutes before you were reaching for another layer. This little gem keeps me warm for a couple of hours, and over night the residual heat keeps the cabin from feeling like an ice box in the morning.

I have purchased some wood for use, and will probably continue to do so, but I also encountered a source of free wood! The company strongly advocates for using wood that is grown near you, and I support this. I discovered a chain saw shop very close to home that keeps big logs to test saws on. The testing results in lots of small pieces, which people are welcome to take. The logs right now are redwood, which is fairly soft and burns quickly, but there is lots of wood available. I’m still hoping to find a hard wood source as well!

I also want to thank the staff, who always answered my questions promptly.

Thank you for this wonderful stove!

Julie & Ryan Fowler

Rated 5 out of 5 perfect stove for our bus!

Julie & Ryan Fowler (verified owner) – May 12, 2020

How's the stove's output? Just Right

What kind of structure are you heating? Bus

We installed the stove with ease and it works fabulously!! We live in a converted school bus that my wife and I built. This stove was very good quality and works as described. All of the hardware and flu parts were of very good quality and easy to use plus they look amazing installed. I would 10 out of 10 recommend this product and will be buying again for future projects!!

Jim Griffin

Jim Griffin – May 15, 2020

What kind of structure are you heating? Tiny House

We really love our new wood stove! We had been burning gas to keep my “shop” warm in the winter months and this was a BIG upgrade. We chose a Tiny Wood Stove for efficiency and to be honest, it has a view of the fire! The folks at TWS were great to work with and it made it even better they were a small business (I spend enough at the big box stores).

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Katix – June 24, 2020

Last fall I bought a different wood stove of another brand to install in my skoolie home. It wasn’t a bad product, but not the right fit for my home. It wasn’t powerful enough for the space I want to heat. And the chimney flue system I built didn’t work well at all. I stumbled onto TinyWoodStove.com when looking for advice on what I had done wrong, and they were an incredible resource! Rather than trying to convince me to buy one of their stoves, they gave me excellent advice on how to improve the system I already had so it could work better. …But then I bought a Tiny Wood Stove Dwarf 3Kw anyway!

I am so happy with this stove! It’s tiny and fits great in my school bus, but really makes a lot of heat. Even though it’s about the same size as my first stove, the Dwarf 3Kw stove produces way more heat. It’s beautiful and powerful and efficient. The chimney system I bought from Tiny Wood Stoves is amazing as well. Being on a tight budget, I compared prices all over the internet, and nowhere else could I find flue parts of this quality for this price. And the customer service has been remarkable, from the very first contact through purchase and installation…

And until this project I didn’t know I could paint a wood burning stove! Holy cow, it’s gorgeous! My bus is defined by color, and this beautiful little metallic mint green stove fits right in.

My thanks to Dan, Cody, and Elizabeth in customer support, Luisa in shipping, Nick in all the helpful videos, and everyone else on the Tiny Wood Stove team!

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Kate – January 18, 2022

Did you have to purchase something special so it could go out the wall instead of up through the roof ?

Dan – January 19, 2022

Thanks for the question! The stove is the same regardless of how you plan to vent it, but the flue parts you’ll need for a wall exit are a bit different than a roof exit. A wall exit requires a bit more insulated pipe, a thimble for the wall penetration, and a tee on the outside of the structure to turn vertical, and some supports to keep the chimney upright. We offer all 4″ flue parts you need to install a Dwarf 3kW in either configuration. The best place to start your design would be with flue system builder or drop us an email at [email protected] to discuss your plans with us one-on-one.

Julian

Julian (verified owner) – December 11, 2020

Installation was straightforward and it works well for its size. Everyone thinks it’s super cute.

Only downside is having to cut wood into smaller pieces to fit but that’s the nature of a tiny stove.

Renae Favor

Rated 5 out of 5 Perfect for our 25' Skoolie!

Renae Favor (verified owner) – December 15, 2020

I installed it in 25’ skoolie I’m renovating. The instructions were the best, especially considering I’ve never done anything like this before. I have to say cutting that 6” hole in the roof was the most nerve-wracking part. The heat it gives off makes everything feel cozy, warm and toasty. So very happy with my choice in stoves. The times when I had a question someone always got back to me. Love your product, the helpful videos and customer service. Thank you!

sailboat wood stove

Rated 5 out of 5 Worked perfectly for my 160 sq ft. cabin

Miranda (verified owner) – April 20, 2021

What kind of structure are you heating? Cabin

I purchased this stove to heat my little cabin, and it’s worked out so well. It burns super efficiently, and doesn’t take a lot of wood to really crank out the heat and warm the place up.

The burn controls allow for a really controlled burn, so I could really shut it down and burn it for long periods of time without overheating the cabin. With the help of a few chunks of compressed logs, I was able to keep coals going all night when it got really cold. Adding a heat powered fan to the top of the stove also really helped circulate the hot hair quickly.

The stove is very easy to operate compared to other stoves I’ve used before. Starting the fire is easy. I LOVE the glass door to keep an eye on the fire and it really makes the room feel cozy.

The riddling grate is awesome for sifting ash down into the ash pan, and the ash pan works perfectly as a scoop to get the ashes out.

All in all, I was really happy I made this investment. It definitely made winter a cozier and more satisfying experience.

sailboat wood stove

Rated 5 out of 5 Great Woodstove

Geoffrey (verified owner) – April 30, 2021

My wife and I were restoring and Airstream to live in it year round in Michigan. We received a lot of help and support from the Tiny Wood Stove Team. They always answered our question quickly and we felt very safe about installing the Dwarf in our camper. It heats the space very well and the size is perfect to heat the space from October to April. Even when we had days in the negatives (Fahrenheit), we were able to keep the trailer at a confortable 70F. I highly recommend ordering a heat powered fan too, that made all the difference. It’s also great to cook on and I’ll definitely miss that in the summer!

Kevin Milder

Rated 5 out of 5 Perfect Addition to the Tiny House

Kevin Milder (verified owner) – July 28, 2021

The Tiny Wood Stove worked perfect for our tiny house. It not only heats the space well but it also is the perfect visual addition. The stove created not only an eye appealing addition but also added the homey touch to the house.

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Scott Hirst (verified owner) – September 19, 2021

I am totally satisfied with my stove. The install went very smooth and the flue calculator was right on with everything I needed.. I emailed with a question about the install I got an answer very quickly. Highly recommend. It was worth the wait.thanks

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Elyzabeth – November 11, 2021

Is the chimney exit always in the middle of the stove top? No rear exiting pipe stoves?

Dan – November 12, 2021

Thanks for the question! The Dwarf 3kW Standard (this product) has a top and a rear exit option. When you assemble the stove, you choose which one you want to use. The flue flange goes on the exit you’re using, and the cover plate goes on the exit you aren’t.

We also have a lightweight version of this stove, the Dwarf 3kW LITE . The LITE version is top exit only with no rear exit option available.

Ondine Rarey

Rated 5 out of 5 The Best Thing I’ve Ever Owned

Ondine Rarey – March 20, 2022

Granted, this is my first woodstove, but it does seem like the most important and wonderful thing I’ve ever owned! I cannot say enough good things both about this product and about the team at tiny wood stove.

The stove is completely beautiful in it’s design, easy to put together and works absolutely beautifully. It’s so effective that I don’t need to even chop my wood; I can put almost anything in there that fits and it will burn. It’s also easy to control the temperature.

But perhaps the thing I love best about this product is the company itself. It was one of my favorite finds during the pandemic. I recently moved off the grid and I cannot tell you how many companies will sell you something that doesn’t work and that you will have an incredibly hard time returning, replacing or getting help with. At Tinywoodstove I was assigned Heather in the beginning and she guided me through the entire process. She was extremely knowledgeable, friendly and also patient.

I’m about to order my second stove. Just hoping this review doesn’t make it harder to get my hands on one! 😉

Robert Turner

Rated 5 out of 5 Tiny Stove for a Tiny Cabin

Robert Turner (verified owner) – October 19, 2022

I did alot of research, to decide on a well made stove for my 14×20 custom built cabin, I chose the Dwarf 3KW, dont let the size of the stove fool you , it has performed better than expected , it is a quality built product, the support has been amazing..

sailboat wood stove

Rated 5 out of 5 The perfect fit!

Jason Buranen (verified owner) – November 5, 2022

I spoke to the helpful folks here before I purchased to work out the details of my install, they put together a custom quote for me, and my order arrived without a hitch! They are very transparent and communicative throughout the shipping process – very nice!

The stove itself is perfect for my tiny cabin (I insist on calling it a shack) and puts out the right amount of heat without turning it into a sauna. Install was easy just using the manual and watching one or two of their videos. I’ve never installed a stove or a stovepipe before but I guess now I know I can.

Nothing at all bad to say – everything works as advertised.

sailboat wood stove

Rated 5 out of 5 Shipping container cabin

jason Hawken (verified owner) – February 9, 2023

I have a 20′ shipping container cabin and this works great. I had a larger stove before but it got too hot and lots of soot built up because it was always shut down. With this new stove, I can cook, boil water, and it runs clean. I would buy it again.

Kristen

Rated 5 out of 5 Exactly what we expected

Kristen (verified owner) – February 20, 2023

We love our Tiny Wood Stove! It was very well packaged for delivery, Installation was easy and customer support was helpful with my purchasing questions as well as through the installation process by providing information videos. The stove heats our space really well and does exactly what we expected. Highly recommend!

James Dolan

Rated 3 out of 5 Use Energy to Make Energy

James Dolan (verified owner) – April 17, 2023

How's the stove's output? Too Small

What kind of structure are you heating? RV

I have owned my dwarf 3kw for three years now. This stove has kept me alive in several very cold winters, and has cooked plenty of meals for me and my guests. This is a well designed stove, with some unfortunate but predictable cons. Pros: Extremely efficient. Leaves very little ash. Can burn Osage Orange, anthracite or any other extreme high heat fuels. Can burn PINE because the flue comes apart very easily to clean. Cons: I touch every piece of wood that I burn on this at least 5 times. Chainsaw first, then maul to split it. Then miter saw to cut it safely to 6-8″ length. Larger chunks of wood take a long time to burn, obviously and do not put out much heat. Most logs will need split another time if you plan on having a hot fire. If choose to purchase firewood, you will regret it because of the extra steps you need to take to Cut it to size. It’s much easier if you Cut your own, though it kind of appears that it’s designed for burning limbs. I have numerous scars from this excessive splitting, due to my dependence on this stove. My stove with an 8’6″ flue out the back stays lit about 5 hours of packed to the brim and turned all the way down. It kept me alive for several years living deep off grid, so this isn’t a complaint. Just letting future generations know… Get a stove that burns regular sized wood.

sailboat wood stove

Erin (verified owner) – November 9, 2023

Getting ready to make dinner on the stove! And my temperature is perfect ☺️

sailboat wood stove

Christopher Kilgore – December 16, 2023

Does this stove have a cooktop on it?

Cody Hennigan

Cody Hennigan – December 30, 2023

Christopher-

All of the stoves get hot enough on top to heat a kettle or cook with a small cast-iron skillet. The 5kW size is the only stove we offer that also has an oven upgrade. The 4kW and 3kW are too small to make an oven feature feasible but you could use a small dutch oven if you need to do some light baking.

Fiona – December 28, 2023

Does this stove come with all necessary chimney parts?

The stoves are sold as individual units. Since every installation is different, we offer basic kits that include everything you need to safely penetrate the structure (roof v. wall) but all vertical lengths need to be added separately since each structure requires different lengths of pipe. You can use our Parts Calculator on our Tools page to help put together a list of parts you’ll need to install your stove.

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Facts.net

40 Facts About Elektrostal

Lanette Mayes

Written by Lanette Mayes

Modified & Updated: 01 Jun 2024

Jessica Corbett

Reviewed by Jessica Corbett

40-facts-about-elektrostal

Elektrostal is a vibrant city located in the Moscow Oblast region of Russia. With a rich history, stunning architecture, and a thriving community, Elektrostal is a city that has much to offer. Whether you are a history buff, nature enthusiast, or simply curious about different cultures, Elektrostal is sure to captivate you.

This article will provide you with 40 fascinating facts about Elektrostal, giving you a better understanding of why this city is worth exploring. From its origins as an industrial hub to its modern-day charm, we will delve into the various aspects that make Elektrostal a unique and must-visit destination.

So, join us as we uncover the hidden treasures of Elektrostal and discover what makes this city a true gem in the heart of Russia.

Key Takeaways:

  • Elektrostal, known as the “Motor City of Russia,” is a vibrant and growing city with a rich industrial history, offering diverse cultural experiences and a strong commitment to environmental sustainability.
  • With its convenient location near Moscow, Elektrostal provides a picturesque landscape, vibrant nightlife, and a range of recreational activities, making it an ideal destination for residents and visitors alike.

Known as the “Motor City of Russia.”

Elektrostal, a city located in the Moscow Oblast region of Russia, earned the nickname “Motor City” due to its significant involvement in the automotive industry.

Home to the Elektrostal Metallurgical Plant.

Elektrostal is renowned for its metallurgical plant, which has been producing high-quality steel and alloys since its establishment in 1916.

Boasts a rich industrial heritage.

Elektrostal has a long history of industrial development, contributing to the growth and progress of the region.

Founded in 1916.

The city of Elektrostal was founded in 1916 as a result of the construction of the Elektrostal Metallurgical Plant.

Located approximately 50 kilometers east of Moscow.

Elektrostal is situated in close proximity to the Russian capital, making it easily accessible for both residents and visitors.

Known for its vibrant cultural scene.

Elektrostal is home to several cultural institutions, including museums, theaters, and art galleries that showcase the city’s rich artistic heritage.

A popular destination for nature lovers.

Surrounded by picturesque landscapes and forests, Elektrostal offers ample opportunities for outdoor activities such as hiking, camping, and birdwatching.

Hosts the annual Elektrostal City Day celebrations.

Every year, Elektrostal organizes festive events and activities to celebrate its founding, bringing together residents and visitors in a spirit of unity and joy.

Has a population of approximately 160,000 people.

Elektrostal is home to a diverse and vibrant community of around 160,000 residents, contributing to its dynamic atmosphere.

Boasts excellent education facilities.

The city is known for its well-established educational institutions, providing quality education to students of all ages.

A center for scientific research and innovation.

Elektrostal serves as an important hub for scientific research, particularly in the fields of metallurgy , materials science, and engineering.

Surrounded by picturesque lakes.

The city is blessed with numerous beautiful lakes , offering scenic views and recreational opportunities for locals and visitors alike.

Well-connected transportation system.

Elektrostal benefits from an efficient transportation network, including highways, railways, and public transportation options, ensuring convenient travel within and beyond the city.

Famous for its traditional Russian cuisine.

Food enthusiasts can indulge in authentic Russian dishes at numerous restaurants and cafes scattered throughout Elektrostal.

Home to notable architectural landmarks.

Elektrostal boasts impressive architecture, including the Church of the Transfiguration of the Lord and the Elektrostal Palace of Culture.

Offers a wide range of recreational facilities.

Residents and visitors can enjoy various recreational activities, such as sports complexes, swimming pools, and fitness centers, enhancing the overall quality of life.

Provides a high standard of healthcare.

Elektrostal is equipped with modern medical facilities, ensuring residents have access to quality healthcare services.

Home to the Elektrostal History Museum.

The Elektrostal History Museum showcases the city’s fascinating past through exhibitions and displays.

A hub for sports enthusiasts.

Elektrostal is passionate about sports, with numerous stadiums, arenas, and sports clubs offering opportunities for athletes and spectators.

Celebrates diverse cultural festivals.

Throughout the year, Elektrostal hosts a variety of cultural festivals, celebrating different ethnicities, traditions, and art forms.

Electric power played a significant role in its early development.

Elektrostal owes its name and initial growth to the establishment of electric power stations and the utilization of electricity in the industrial sector.

Boasts a thriving economy.

The city’s strong industrial base, coupled with its strategic location near Moscow, has contributed to Elektrostal’s prosperous economic status.

Houses the Elektrostal Drama Theater.

The Elektrostal Drama Theater is a cultural centerpiece, attracting theater enthusiasts from far and wide.

Popular destination for winter sports.

Elektrostal’s proximity to ski resorts and winter sport facilities makes it a favorite destination for skiing, snowboarding, and other winter activities.

Promotes environmental sustainability.

Elektrostal prioritizes environmental protection and sustainability, implementing initiatives to reduce pollution and preserve natural resources.

Home to renowned educational institutions.

Elektrostal is known for its prestigious schools and universities, offering a wide range of academic programs to students.

Committed to cultural preservation.

The city values its cultural heritage and takes active steps to preserve and promote traditional customs, crafts, and arts.

Hosts an annual International Film Festival.

The Elektrostal International Film Festival attracts filmmakers and cinema enthusiasts from around the world, showcasing a diverse range of films.

Encourages entrepreneurship and innovation.

Elektrostal supports aspiring entrepreneurs and fosters a culture of innovation, providing opportunities for startups and business development .

Offers a range of housing options.

Elektrostal provides diverse housing options, including apartments, houses, and residential complexes, catering to different lifestyles and budgets.

Home to notable sports teams.

Elektrostal is proud of its sports legacy , with several successful sports teams competing at regional and national levels.

Boasts a vibrant nightlife scene.

Residents and visitors can enjoy a lively nightlife in Elektrostal, with numerous bars, clubs, and entertainment venues.

Promotes cultural exchange and international relations.

Elektrostal actively engages in international partnerships, cultural exchanges, and diplomatic collaborations to foster global connections.

Surrounded by beautiful nature reserves.

Nearby nature reserves, such as the Barybino Forest and Luchinskoye Lake, offer opportunities for nature enthusiasts to explore and appreciate the region’s biodiversity.

Commemorates historical events.

The city pays tribute to significant historical events through memorials, monuments, and exhibitions, ensuring the preservation of collective memory.

Promotes sports and youth development.

Elektrostal invests in sports infrastructure and programs to encourage youth participation, health, and physical fitness.

Hosts annual cultural and artistic festivals.

Throughout the year, Elektrostal celebrates its cultural diversity through festivals dedicated to music, dance, art, and theater.

Provides a picturesque landscape for photography enthusiasts.

The city’s scenic beauty, architectural landmarks, and natural surroundings make it a paradise for photographers.

Connects to Moscow via a direct train line.

The convenient train connection between Elektrostal and Moscow makes commuting between the two cities effortless.

A city with a bright future.

Elektrostal continues to grow and develop, aiming to become a model city in terms of infrastructure, sustainability, and quality of life for its residents.

In conclusion, Elektrostal is a fascinating city with a rich history and a vibrant present. From its origins as a center of steel production to its modern-day status as a hub for education and industry, Elektrostal has plenty to offer both residents and visitors. With its beautiful parks, cultural attractions, and proximity to Moscow, there is no shortage of things to see and do in this dynamic city. Whether you’re interested in exploring its historical landmarks, enjoying outdoor activities, or immersing yourself in the local culture, Elektrostal has something for everyone. So, next time you find yourself in the Moscow region, don’t miss the opportunity to discover the hidden gems of Elektrostal.

Q: What is the population of Elektrostal?

A: As of the latest data, the population of Elektrostal is approximately XXXX.

Q: How far is Elektrostal from Moscow?

A: Elektrostal is located approximately XX kilometers away from Moscow.

Q: Are there any famous landmarks in Elektrostal?

A: Yes, Elektrostal is home to several notable landmarks, including XXXX and XXXX.

Q: What industries are prominent in Elektrostal?

A: Elektrostal is known for its steel production industry and is also a center for engineering and manufacturing.

Q: Are there any universities or educational institutions in Elektrostal?

A: Yes, Elektrostal is home to XXXX University and several other educational institutions.

Q: What are some popular outdoor activities in Elektrostal?

A: Elektrostal offers several outdoor activities, such as hiking, cycling, and picnicking in its beautiful parks.

Q: Is Elektrostal well-connected in terms of transportation?

A: Yes, Elektrostal has good transportation links, including trains and buses, making it easily accessible from nearby cities.

Q: Are there any annual events or festivals in Elektrostal?

A: Yes, Elektrostal hosts various events and festivals throughout the year, including XXXX and XXXX.

Elektrostal's fascinating history, vibrant culture, and promising future make it a city worth exploring. For more captivating facts about cities around the world, discover the unique characteristics that define each city . Uncover the hidden gems of Moscow Oblast through our in-depth look at Kolomna. Lastly, dive into the rich industrial heritage of Teesside, a thriving industrial center with its own story to tell.

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Metro Vancouver residents must register indoor wood burning fireplaces, stoves by next year

A report to Metro's climate action committee Thursday suggests launching a campaign to remind people to register their wood burning appliances.

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Starting next year, Metro Vancouver urban residents using unregistered indoor wood burning appliances such as fireplaces and wood stoves could face fines of up to $500.

Metro Vancouver residents must register indoor wood burning fireplaces, stoves by next year Back to video

This is not a ban on wood burning stoves, but part of the regional district’s plan to clear the air of harmful emissions by using certified appliances and best burning practices.

“We are trying to establish an emission standard that allows for improvements in air quality and health, particularly in those more densely populated areas, whilst not prohibiting the use and enjoyment of wood burning appliances that people enjoy,” said J ulie Saxton, program manager for air quality regulation with Metro Vancouver on Thursday.

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According to B.C. Lung, only five per cent of residents know they are required by law to register their indoor wood burning devices by September 2025. Because of this Metro Vancouver staff have recommended in a report to the climate action committee this week that the region launch a fall campaign to remind people of the bylaw.

In 2020, Metro enacted an indoor wood burning bylaw to be phased in over several years intended to reduce the adverse health impacts of particulate matter from residential wood smoke. The report notes that smoke from residential indoor wood burning continues to be the most significant source of emissions of fine particulate matter in the region, contributing more than a quarter of the total annual regional PM2.5 emissions.

The bylaw also included a seasonal ban from May 15 to Sept. 15 each year to prevent people from using wood stoves in the summer when air quality can be poor given the rise in ground-level ozone levels during heat waves and particulate matter from wildfire smoke.

A separate Metro Vancouver report before the committee Thursday notes that wildfire smoke has degraded regional air quality in seven of the last nine summers. And, it says the problem is expected to become worse as the climate crisis increases the frequency and severity of wildfire smoke and heat waves.

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“We’re asking people to help control our emissions. We can’t control the smoke that’s coming into the region from wildfires but with the seasonal prohibition we can help reduce the contribution to overall degraded air quality,” said Saxton.

As of September 2025, un​​registered appliances will not be allowed to operate in Metro’s urban containment boundary , except during emergencies, or if it is being operated within an approved low-income household. ​

Saxton said the majority (about 70 per cent) of wood burning appliances in Metro Vancouver are fireplaces. Residents won’t have to install new fireplaces but they must declare they use best burning practices such as using manufactured logs and never burning garbage.

“We know there are people continuing to put certified appliances in … and we know many people are switching to heat pumps.”

Enforcement such as fines will be a last step for residents who refuse to comply, said Saxton, adding the region has received hundreds of complaints over the last several years.

“Wood smoke can be observed, it can be smelled,” said Saxton. “So we typically know if somebody is burning wood in their indoor appliance, and we should also have a declaration that they are complying with best burning practices.”

Residents will need to register their appliance using Metro Vancouver’s online system or they can request and submit a paper version of the registration form. There is no fee to register and residents must renew their registrations every three years.

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The Best Camping Stoves of 2024

sailboat wood stove

Cooking up something good on a camping stove. Photo: Rebecca Parsons//The Inertia

The Inertia

Food is the focal point of any good gathering. Camping is no exception. When we’re having a weekend in the woods, we always bring a camping stove so we can cook up a good meal. These days, there are lots of different stove options, including classic two burner stoves, fire pits, and even portable grills. We tested the best camping stoves to recommend options for every type of camper.

If you want to learn more about how these camping stoves compared to one another, head to our Comparison Table . Or, if you want to learn more about what our team looks for in a good camping stove, check out our Buyer’s Guide . For lightweight cooking options for backpacking, check out our Best Backpacking Stoves guide.

Best Overall Camping Stove: Camp Chef Everest 2X Mountain Series Stove Best Budget Camping Stove: Coleman Classic Propane Camping Stove Most Unique Camping Stove: BioLite CampStove 2+ Complete Cook Kit Best Fire Pit + Stove: BioLite FirePit+ Most Portable Camping Stove: Snow Peak Home & Camp Butane Stove Best Backpacking Stove: MSR PocketRocket Deluxe

Best Overall Camping Stove

Camp chef everest 2x mountain series stove ($190).

camp chef everest camping stove

Pros: Push-start ignition, easy to clean Cons: Must press push-start ignition hard to light

Material: Stainless steel Fuel Type: Propane Heat Output (per burner): 20,000 BTU Claimed Weight: 12 lbs Dimensions: 25.2 x 12.7 x 5.6 inches Auto Ignition: Yes

The Camp Chef Everest 2X Mountain Series Stove is a powerful two-burner camp stove. It has two, 20,000 BTU burners and a built-in ignition that is a trip-saver should you forget a lighter. In order to get the flame ignited using the push-start, you have to give it a really solid turn, but it does work well.

The Everest includes a propane cylinder adapter that makes it easy to screw on a propane tank. The stainless steel construction ensures the stove is durable and helps it fare well in weather. The flame is adjustable and can burn at high temperatures for boiling as well as low, even temperatures for simmering.

One of our favorite features of the Everest is the integrated, removable drip tray that collects spills. If you’ve ever tried to clean a camping stove, then you know how challenging it is. The drip tray makes camp cooking messes much easier to clean. The Everest also has a three-sided windscreen that can be a little tricky to figure out how to get it clipped in, but once you do, it works well. We tested this stove on a couple of windy days on Oahu and it performed well, and the flame never went out. The Everest was our best overall camping stove thanks to its powerful flame, wind screens, push-start ignition, and overall ease of use.

CHECK PRICE ON Camp Chef Check Price on Amazon

Best Budget Camping Stove 

Coleman classic propane camping stove ($75).

Coleman Classic Propane Camping Stove 2 scaled

Material: Steel Fuel Type:  Propane Heat Output (per burner): 10,000 BTU Claimed Weight: 11 lbs 10 oz Dimensions: 22.5 x 5 x 14.5 inches Auto Ignition: No

The Coleman Classic Propane Camping Stove is the definition of old reliable. Even though it’s consistently half the price (or less) of its competitors, the Coleman Classic is a simple, sturdy camping stove capable of cooking up a gourmet meal. While it doesn’t boast the highest heat output or features like a push-start ignition, the Coleman has surprisingly good temperature control and should last for years.

With 10,000 BTU heat output per burner, the Coleman Classic is among the lowest on this list as far as pure power goes. It also doesn’t feature a push-start ignition, so you’ll need to remember a lighter, matches, or some type of striker. However, beyond those small shortcomings, this camping stove just works . The temperature control dials are smooth turning and give far more fine-tuning than expected in such a modestly-priced stove. This precision allows you to effectively simmer or keep food warm on low heat (sometimes difficult to do with high-powered camp stoves). The Coleman Classic has space between its wind shields for a 12 inch and 10 inch pan, which is plenty for most of our camp cooking needs. And while the stove isn’t as powerful as our top pick, we found it was fine for quickly boiling water.

One of our editors has had the Coleman Classic Propane Camping Stove for nearly a decade and it still works great (though he did replace a broken pressure regulator ). At just $75 at the time of publishing (and often on sale for less), the shortcomings of this camping stove are easy to forget.

Check Price on Coleman Check Price on Amazon

Most Unique Camping Stove 

Biolite campstove 2+ complete cook kit ($250).

Biolite Camping Stove

Pros:  Multiple cooking options, will charge small electronics Cons:  Can be difficult to achieve a consistent flame

Material: Steel Fuel Type:  Wood Heat Output (per burner): 10,000 BTU Claimed Weight: 5 lbs 3.6 oz Dimensions: 5 x 8.75 inches Auto Ignition: No

The BioLite CampStove 2+ was hands down the most unique camping stove on our list. Instead of propane as a fuel source, the CampStove 2+ uses wood or any dry biomass including sticks, pinecones, and BioLite BioFuel pellets. We thought this was a really cool feature, especially if you’re in a bind and don’t have access to fuel.

Because you’re essentially building a fire inside the stove, we found that it took awhile to get a consistent flame going that was suitable for cooking. At first we were doubting whether the CampStove 2+ would actually work well for cooking but once we built up a consistent flame it did. The stove has built-in fans that help you control the power of your cooking flame. Although we liked that the stove burns wood, we wish there was also an option to charge it or use traditional fuel in case you’re striking out with finding dry wood.

The CampStove 2+ Complete Cook Kit is a versatile setup that functions as a camping stove, portable grill, kettle, coffee press, and light. It also will charge small devices like your phone. We enjoyed having lots of different options and used the stove to cook as well as make our morning coffee. The CampStove2+ is lightweight, durable, and portable, and it’s an innovative way to cook at the campsite.

CHECK PRICE ON REI Check Price on Amazon Check Price on BioLite

Best Fire Pit + Stove

Biolite firepit+ ($250).

Biolite fire pit

Pros:  Burns wood or charcoal, charges phones Cons:  Bulky

Material: N/A Fuel Type: Wood/charcoal Heat Output (per burner): N/A Claimed Weight: 19 lbs 13 oz Dimensions: 27.5 x 16 x 12 inches Auto Ignition: No

The BioLite FirePit+ is sure to enhance any camp cooking experience. While the FirePit+ is a portable fire pit, but it has lots of additional features that make it a capable stove option. The FirePit+ burns woods or charcoal and has 51 air jets that inject the fire with air, resulting in a more uniform temperature and even burn across the pit. You can control the size of the flame directly from the fire pit or via bluetooth using an app.

The FirePit+ comes with a battery pack that works for 30 hours on low, 14 hours on medium, or 7 hours on high. Although you can use the fire pit without the battery, you’ll want to charge it before you go camping in order to utilize all of the features. Although the fire pit does emit smoke, you can use the fans to help direct the smoke upwards and away from your face. The base FirePit+ has an adjustable fuel rack as well as a grill grate, so you can grill or cook over an open flame. For even more cooking prowess, though, check out BioLite’s Cooking Kit , too. In addition to the base FirePit+, the Cooking Kit also includes a griddle, grill lid, and prep kit.

The BioLite FirePit+ also has a micro-USB input that you can use to charge your phone. At the end of the camping trip, the legs are collapsible to make it easier to transport. The FirePit+ is certainly bulkier than a traditional camping stove, but it’s nice that it allows you to have a fire in a controlled environment that’s functional beyond the flame.

For more information on the BioLite FirePit+, check out our full review .

CHECK PRICE ON REI Check Price on BioLite

Most Portable Camping Stove

Snow peak home & camp butane stove ($120).

snow peak stove

Pros: Lightweight and compact Cons:  Not a long flame life, only has one burner

Material: Stainless steel Fuel Type: Butane Heat Output (per burner): N/A Claimed Weight: 3 lbs Dimensions: 13.6 x 11.8 x 4.7 inches Auto Ignition: Yes

The Snow Peak Home & Camp Butane Stove is a compact camping stove that is easy to pack along for all of your adventures. The stove folds into a compact cylinder that is a similar size to a water bottle, so it’s easy to slip into a duffel or backpack. When you’re ready to use the stove, it folds out from its cylinder to offer a single burner stove.

Because of its smaller size, the Home & Camp stove doesn’t offer as strong or as long-lasting of a flame as other stoves on our list. However, it has a push-start ignition and versatile temperature control, so you can readily boil or simmer. Despite its small size, the stove expands to support pots up to 12 inches in diameter. We found that the Home & Camp stove worked well for one or two people, especially if you’re packing your camping gear in a smaller vehicle. The design also makes it easy to keep clean.

CHECK PRICE ON REI Check Price on Amazon

Best Backpacking Stove

Msr pocketrocket deluxe ($85).

MSR PocketRocket Deluxe backpacking stove

Pros: Push-start ignition, powerful, fine-tuned simmer control, excellent wind performance Cons: Pricey

Material:  Aluminum Fuel Type: Isobutane-propane Heat Output: N/A Claimed Weight: 2.9 ounces Dimensions: 3.3″ x 2.2″ x 1.8″ Auto Ignition:  Yes

The MSR PocketRocket Deluxe is the king of the backpacking stove game (and our top pick from our Best Backpacking Stoves guide ). With its even, powerful burner and automatic ignition, this lightweight, compact backpacking stove packs a serious punch.

While we don’t usually car camp with a backpacking stove as our only cooking option, sometimes it’s nice to save space and go minimalist. Of any small backpacking stove we tested, the MSR PocketRocket Deluxe offers the most. Its burner is large for the overall size of the stove, so you can dial in the heat control well. Plus, the arms hold a decent sized pot or pan. While it’s not the only stove we’d use if we were cooking for a group at camp, it’s our favorite backpacking stove and makes a great option if you only want to buy one that can be used for both backpacking and camping.

For more information on the MSR PocketRocket Deluxe, read our full review . 

Best of the Rest

Best camping stove for large groups , camp chef pro 16 cooking system ($350).

camp chef cooking system

Pros: Capable of cooking for a crowd, lots of accessories Cons: Large and heavy

Material:  Aluminum Fuel Type: Propane Heat Output (per burner): 30,000 BTU Claimed Weight: 49 lbs 8 oz Dimensions: 16 x x 38 x 36 inches Auto Ignition: Yes

Editor’s Note:  We tested the Camp Chef Pro 14, which is no longer in stock on Camp Chef. The Pro 16 is very similar, but features 3 burners instead of 2. The Pro 14 and Pro 16 were formerly named the “60X” and “90X”, so we’ve included links to both. The stoves are functionally the same. 

The Camp Chef Pro Cooking System is by no means a small or compact camping stove option. It’s essentially a backyard grill but a little more lightweight and portable. The legs fold up and the side shelfs fold in to help with transportation, but we think this “camping stove” is best suited to RV camping or longer camping trips (ideally with a pickup truck).

The Pro 16 has three high-powered, 30,000 BTU burners that boil large pots of water super fast or produce an excellent sear on meats. The system has a push-start ignition and a three-sided windscreen which our tester really appreciated in consistent Oahu winds. The grill is also compatible with a lot of accessories like griddles, BBQ boxes, pizza ovens, cast iron, and more, so you can use it for a wide array of meals. A standout feature of this Camp Chef units are the leg levers that are adjustable to accommodate uneven ground—a huge help with such a sizable stove. The Pro series is the perfect option when cooking for large groups of campers, and is best suited to families, camps, or similar gatherings.

CHECK PRICE ON Camp Chef Check Price on Backcountry

GSI Outdoors Selkirk 540+ Camp Stove ($150)

camping stoves

Pros: Compact design, windscreens Cons: Not as powerful as similar stoves

Material: Steel Fuel Type: Propane Heat Output (per burner): 14,000 BTU Claimed Weight: 10 lbs Dimensions: 21.4 x 12.9 x 3.8 inches Auto Ignition: Yes

Of all the camping stoves we tested, the GSI Outdoors Selkirk 540+ Camp Stove was the most portable for a classic two-burner stove. Measuring 21.4 x 12.9 x 3.8 inches, it has a slim profile, making it easier to stash in the car when you’re heading out camping with the family. And at 10 pounds, it’s on the light end for a two-burner camp stove.

The Selkirk features a push-start ignition and carrying handles, so you can get a good grip as you push it to get the flame going. The 14,000 BTUs per burner ensure a generous flame that allows you to boil water and cook at low temperatures. The flame isn’t as powerful as a stove like the Everest 2X, but it was reliable and sufficient. The stove has small windscreens on the sides, which helped with gusts. The stainless steel construction makes the stove sturdy and durable. Finally, the removable pot supports make for easy cleanup. Simple and easy to use, the Selkirk is a family-friendly camping stove at a solid price. All things considered, we still prefer the value of the Coleman or the power of the Camp Chef Everest, but for some, the GSI Outdoors Selkirk 540+ strikes a nice balance between the two.

Solo Stove Bonfire Cast Iron Griddle Cooking Bundle 2.0 ($495)

solo stove cooking bundle

Pros:  Straightforward design, removable ash tray for easy cleaning Cons:  Get really hot, large to store/transport

Material: Stainless steel Fuel Type: Wood Heat Output (per burner): N/A Claimed Weight:  44 lbs 6 oz (with cooking hub) Dimensions: 19.5 x 14 inches Auto Ignition: No

If you like to have a roaring (and mostly smokeless) fire when you’re camping, the Solo Stove Bonfire Cast Iron Griddle Cooking Bundle 2.0 is a great pick. The Bonfire is a large stainless dual-wall, stainless fire pit. It features a smokeless design that, when fully-burning, produces a very low-smoke fire. With the cooking hub and cast iron griddle, the Solo Stove evolves into a fun and functional camp stove.

The cooking bundle (which features a raised hub and cast iron griddle or grill) sits on top of the Bonfire and leaves enough space to keep tending the fire beneath. We found that, as long as your wood was split into small-ish pieces, you could keep the flame going well underneath the hub.

We opted for the griddle due to its versatility; with a bit of pre-heating, we found that the griddle produced consistent heat. If you over-stoke your fire, you will notice that the cast iron gets hot, but that is useful for quick-searing meats. The only drawback of the cooking bundle is that it’s difficult to achieve different cooking zones (in effect, this functions like a single-temperature griddle). That said, for eggs, meats and other straightforward foods, the Solo Stove Bonfire Cooking Bundle 2.0 is a lot of fun to use. Everything (except for the flat griddle pan) packs neatly into the pit itself when heading home.

Editor’s Note:   If you already have a Solo Stove Bonfire Pit, you can buy the cooking hub separately . 

Snow Peak Teppanyaki Burner ($270)

snow peak stove

Pros:  Hot plate is great for grilling, easy to use Cons:  Only one burner

Material: Stainless steel and aluminum Fuel Type: Iso-Butane Heat Output (per burner): 10,310 BTU Claimed Weight: 11 lbs Dimensions: 14″ x 12.9″ x 3.5″ inches

The Snow Peak Teppanyaki Burner is different than most camping stoves, but is a great option to have. The Teppanyaki Burner is essentially a hot plate that attaches to a fuel canister. The stove includes a removable iron plate that’s great for grilling and cooking teppanyaki on, a classic stove burner, and a cartridge guard.

Our testers loved how simple and easy this stove is to use. While most camping meals are cooked in a pot or pan, it was fun to grill directly on the hot plate and cooked one of the tastiest camping meals we’ve ever had. We also found that the Teppanyaki Burner was a great option to use at home as well. At the end of the day, the entire stove packs down into a storage bag for organized storage and easy transport.

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Best Camping Stoves Comparison Table

How we tested camping stoves.

Our team has a lot of experience sleeping in a tent and cooking on camping stoves. We’ve been on countless camping trips, where we have cooked everything from simple oatmeal and mac n’ cheese to gourmet meals. Our lead tester for this guide worked at a summer camp for seven summers, where she spent a ton of time cooking on camping stoves for groups of children. In addition to car camping, our team has been on several backpacking trips where we’ve cooked on smaller backpacking stoves .

a bunch of camping stoves on a bench

A few of the camping stoves we tested. Photo: Rebecca Parsons//The Inertia

In preparation for this guide, our lead tester took a weekend camping trip with a group of friends to test out all of the stoves on our list. Through our testing, we boiled water, made coffee, grilled pizzadillas, cooked pancakes, made hash-browns, and even baked cast iron banana bread.

We took into consideration how easy each stove was to set up and get lit, how much heat each produced, and how evenly they cooked food. We also considered the cooking space and stability, and how easy each stove was to clean and pack up at the end of the trip. In addition to testing these stoves on a primary weekend camping trip, our lead tester used some of the stoves at home as well as on a short camping trip with the family. Some picks in this guide have been tested for years by our team.

some people sitting around camping stoves at a campsite

Food is part of the fun: testing camping stoves with friends. Photo: Rebecca Parsons//The Inertia

Camping Stoves Buyer’s Guide

Types of camping stoves.

Although camping stoves come in many shapes and sizes, there are two main types of camping stoves: stand-alone remote-fuel and free-standing.

Stand-Alone Remote-Fuel

Most camping stoves are stand-alone remote-fuel stoves. Unlike backpacking stoves, stand-alone stoves don’t require the fuel canister to support the stove. On stand-alone stoves, the fuel canister typically screws onto the side of the stove. In order to use a stand-alone stove, you’ll want to place it on a table, the ground, or any flat, non-flammable surface, and then attach the canister. The Camp Chef Everest 2X Mountain Series Stove and GSI Outdoors Selkirk 540+ Camp Stove are examples of stand alone stoves. 

biolite camping stove

The BioLite FirePit+ is a free-standing camping stove. Photo: Rebecca Parsons//The Inertia

Free-Standing 

Free-standing stoves are completely self-supported and have legs that allow them to stand upright. These camping stoves typically have higher energy outputs and are capable of cooking for larger groups. Examples of freestanding stoves include the Camp Chef Pro 14 Cooking System and the BioLite FirePit+ .

Fuel Source

Where once camping stoves almost all relied on propane for fuel, these days there are multiple options. For this guide, we tested camping stoves that used propane, Iso-Butane, Butane, and wood.

The most common fuel source among the stove we tested was propane. Although the amount of time a one-pound canister of propane will last depends on how many burners your’e using, how high you have the heat turned up, and how long you’re cooking, a typical can will last for about an hour. In our tests, this translated to three of four full meals. If you’re heading out for more than one night, it’s a good idea to bring multiple cans of propane with you. Propane is considered an all weather type of fuel and works well in most conditions but it can get a little funky when it’s too cold. And if you (like us) hate figuring out what to do with empty propane cans, consider a small refillable tank with an adapter hose .

a teppanyaki camping stove

The Snow Peak Teppanyaki Burner is fun to use at the campsite or at home. Photo: Rebecca Parsons//The Inertia

Butane is the cheapest fuel source. It has a low boiling point and low vapor pressure, meaning it tends to work best in warmer weather. One of the best things about butane is that is has high energy content and clean burning properties.

Isobutane-Propane

A mix of butane and propane, isobutane-propane is a popular choice among backpackers, but it’s used for some camping stoves as well. Isobutane-propane is known for being lightweight and it comes in various size options. It also has a higher boiling point than butane. However, isobutane doesn’t work well as propane at high altitudes and it doesn’t work well below 14 degrees Farenheidt. Isobutane-propane also isn’t compatible with most camping stoves but there are exceptions like the Snow Peak Teppanyaki Burner .

friends around a bonfire camping stove

Wood burning fire stoves like the BioLite FirePit+ are great for grilling. Photo: Rebecca Parsons//The Inertia

If you’re camping in an area that permits wood fires, wood can be a great fuel option. A huge perk of using wood is that it’s readily available, more renewable, and eliminates the need to carry canisters to and from camp. However, wood-burning camp stoves can be difficult to get lit, especially if it’s been raining. If you’re using a wood-burning stove it’s always a good idea to bring an alternative fuel source with you.

What Makes A Good Camping Stove?

Most camping stoves come with either one or two burners. If you’re cooking for just yourself or a few other people, a single-burner stove can be fine. It’s also important to note that single-burner camping stoves work best for one-pan meals, otherwise you’ll have to cook step by step. Two-burner stoves work well for larger groups or if you plan on cooking multiple dishes at the same time. Unless you’re tight on space, we always prefer a two-burner stove as it expands your possibilities.

Best Overall Camping Stove

The The Camp Chef Everest 2X Mountain Series Stove is a powerful two-burner camp stove that delivers 20,000 BTU per burner. It has a push-start ignition, wind screens, and is easy to use.

Price: $190

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Auto-Ignition

Auto-ignition is a game changer when it comes to camping stoves. It eliminates the necessity of matches or a lighter and allows you to get your stove lit with the push of a button. We have found that modern auto-ignitions are reliable, but we always recommend bringing some sort of lighter or striker with you, just in case.

push start ignition on camping stoves

Push-start auto-ignitions make everything easier. Photo: Rebecca Parsons//The Inertia

Wind Performance

Growing up, we remember having camping stoves that would constantly blow out in the wind. We had to stack other gear to protect our precious flame. Luckily, most modern camping stoves come with built-in windscreens.

Typically, windscreens are small metal flaps attached to the sides of a camping stove that help wall in your burner flame. Our lead tester lives on Oahu where there is no short supply of wind. She was impressed with how well all of the stoves on our list performed in the wind. If you plan to camp in an area that is windy, make sure you opt for a stove with a windscreen.

wind screens on camping stoves

Wind screens help keep the burner going even in windy camping conditions. Photo: Rebecca Parsons//The Inertia

BTU stands for British Thermal Unit and is used to measure energy output. If you want to get technical, one BTU is the amount of heat needed to raise the temperature of one pound of water by one degrees Farenheidt. One BTU is roughly equal to the energy release of burning a match. The higher the BTUs, the more energy (in the form of heat) a stove can produce. We’ve found that anything over 10,000 BTUs is sufficient for a versatile camping stove.

camping stove grill

The Camp Chef Pro 14 Cooking System has a heat output of 30,000 BTUs. Photo: Rebecca Parsons//The Inertia

When you’re car camping, weight isn’t as big of an issue was when you’re backpacking. However, if you have to walk to your campsite or have limited car space, you’ll want something that’s on the lighter, more compact side. The stoves on our list range from 3 pounds to nearly 50 pounds, so there’s quite a range of available sizes. Typically, heavier camping stoves will have more features and offer more powerful burners, making them better suited to cooking for larger groups.

a wood burning camping stove

The BioLite CampStove 2+ Complete Cook Kit is compact and burns wood. Photo: Rebecca Parsons//The Inertia

Packed Size

Similar to weight, packed size isn’t as important when car camping. However, if you’re tight on space, both for storing and transporting, it can be nice to have a stove with a sleeker profile. Some stoves like the Camp Chef Pro 14 Cooking System and the BioLite FirePit+ are larger stoves, but they have collapsible legs that help cut down on their size for storing and transporting. Our team loves classic two burner camping stoves due to their balance of packed size, weight, and heat output.

Fuel Efficiency 

Fuel efficiency is dependent on a few factors. The number of burners being used as well as the temperature you’re cooking at will effect your fuel efficiency. Wind can also play a role as your flame will need to work harder in windier conditions. Naturally, more burners being used at higher temperatures will burn through your fuel more quickly. Some stoves list how long they’re able to burn for on a canister of fuel but with others, you’re on your own. Naturally, bigger fuel canisters will result in the ability to cook longer.

friends using a camping stove to make breakfast

Making hash browns on the GSI Outdoors Selkirk 540+ Camp Stove . Photo: Rebecca Parsons//The Inertia

Boiling Power vs. Simmer Control 

Boiling power and simmer control are two very different things. The most essential function of a camping stove is its ability to boil water but unlike most backpacking stoves, most camping stoves work well to both boil water and simmer. We look for a camping stove that has a precise temperature dial, so we can cook a variety of foods at camp.

Of all the stoves on our list, the Camp Chef Pro 14 Cooking System was capable of boiling water the fastest, thanks to its 30,000 BTUS of heat output. Smaller stoves like the BioLite CampStove 2+ Complete Cook Kit took significantly longer. Generally speaking, we found that most camping stoves took anywhere from three to 10 minutes to boil water. Fast is great, but sometimes a powerful stove that boils water quickly won’t work as well for cooking at lower temperatures.

When you’re simmering or doing any type of cooking at a lower temperature, you’ll want a stove that distributes heat evenly. In addition to boiling water, we cooked hash browns, made a cast iron banana bread, and made pancakes on our stoves so we got to see how they worked at lower temperatures. The Camp Chef Everest 2X Mountain Series Stove took the win for our overall best stove because it boils water efficiently but the broad burner heads do a great job of distributing heat evenly for cooking at lower temperatures.

Return to Comparison Table | Return to Top Picks

Editor’s Note:  Need a lighter stove for backpacking? We reviewed the Best Backpacking Stoves . How about a tent to take camping? Check out our The Best Camping Tents review. Looking for a place to plant your tush? The Best Camping Chairs  can help with that. Got a camping trip planned with you S.O.? The Best Camping Gear for Couples can help with that. Or, if you need more gear, check out The Best Car Camping Gear . For more gear reviews and coverage on The Inertia,  click here .

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