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We have one of the widest selections of fire stoves in Lancashire! Whether you’re looking for traditional wood burning stoves, gas stoves, multifuel stoves or an electric fire stove; we’ve got them. Not to mention our choice of designs, from the traditional and homely to modern masterpieces. Our expert team in store can help you find the right fire stove for your home. Browse our full collection of fire stoves before you come to see us.
Multifuel stoves provide you with the flexibility to switch between logs, coal, peat and other smokeless fuels. That means you can use coal for more efficient heating, but still enjoy the crackle of a log fire on special occasions. We have a great range of multifuel stoves in store. Call in and see us to find the perfect one for you.
It doesn’t matter if you haven’t got a traditional chimney breast; you can still enjoy that cosy, homely aesthetic with an electric fire stove. This is the perfect solution for modern-builds, flats and apartments. You can choose from timeless styles like the Dimplex Courchevel to the Gazco Electric Vogue Midi, which even has space to store logs to recreate that traditional woodburner look.
Want a sneak peek before you come to see us in store? You can check out our full collection of fire stoves online, so you know what you’re looking for in store. If you can’t find what you’re looking for online, just give us a call on 01254 682574 and one of the team will be happy to help.
To complement your electric fire, we have a range of fire surrounds, mantelpieces and other accessories. Take a look below.
Have any questions about fire stoves? Check out our frequently asked questions and if they don’t help, give us a call on 01254 682574.
A stove burns fuel or uses electricity to generate heat, whether that be for cooking or for warmth. The stoves we sell here at Canterbury fires include wood-burning, multi-fuel, gas and electric stoves that keep you toasty and warm.
A multi-fuel stove can burn wood, coal and smokeless fuel. The main difference between a wood burner and a multi-fuel stove is that wood burners have no ashpan and a fixed grate, whereas multi-fuel stoves have a raised grate system and removable ashpan. This is because wood burns best on a bed of ash, whereas other fuels need airflow for effective burning.
Yes, you can install a woodburning stove (or woodburner) in a fireplace, providing it has a class 1 chimney. If you had an open wood and coal fire previously then you should have a class 1 chimney. However, if you had a gas fire you might have a class 2 chimney, which isn’t suitable for a stove.
A wood-burning stove needs to be installed by a professional. Trying to install one yourself isn’t safe and could result in fire risks, carbon monoxide poisoning and damaging your stove.
Our fitters are Gas Safe and HETAS registered for total peace of mind, so you can enjoy all the benefits of your new stove without the risks.
No, you can’t burn coal in a woodburning stove as coal burns much hotter than wood, which can cause damage to the stove. You can only burn coal in a multifuel stove.
Despite all the rumours, woodburning stoves are not going to be banned. You can still use your old stove, but now all new stoves bought must be clean-burning stoves.
Yes, woodburning stoves are safe. Unlike open fires, a stove keeps the fire and its fumes contained. That doesn’t mean to say they’re without risks and complications. Having your stove installed by a professional, as per building regulations and the manufacturers’ guidelines along with care and maintenance will ensure your safety.
Woodburners aren’t the most environmentally friendly choice for a stove. However, if you live in a rural area with new eco-burners are not too much of a concern.
The latest government data suggests that wood-burning stoves produce 17% of small particle pollution in our air, which given the current air quality crisis, is a problem.
However, despite the fact that burning wood gives off so much carbon dioxide, wood is a carbon-neutral energy source. This means that the amount of CO2 a tree absorbs during its lifetime is balanced by the amount of CO2 released when the wood is burned, so there’s effectively none added to the atmosphere.
Still, if you live in an urban area, there are not likely to be many trees around to absorb the CO2, which increases the air pollution, so you might be better choosing a gas or electric option instead.