... is a heat storage stove. Its combustion chamber and the subsequent flues are made from high-quality firebrick. Thanks to specialised combustion technology, with a masonry heater you are – thanks to the low wood consumption – not only heating efficiently but in a very environmentally friendly way. The wood is burnt cleanly, and the heat generated is stored for several hours in the firebrick. The exterior tiles absorb this heat from the interior and release them reliably and with long-lasting effect to the room air. Thus heating with the masonry heater permits a pleasant indoor climate and cosy warmth reminiscent of the sun’s rays.
… perceptibly releases hot air to the room just shortly after heating up. Thanks to openings near the floor, all of the cooler air that collects there enters the stove. Thanks to the metallic heating element and the additional heat storage device, the air is heated, rises as a result, heats up further and ultimately exits through the upper openings. In this way, through the circulation, heat energy is released constantly to the room air. The hot-air stove becomes hot very quickly, but has only limited capacity for storing the heat.
… is one of the most frequently installed systems, which combines the advantages of a masonry heater with those of a hot-air tile stove. With the combination stove, the smoke gases generated by the fire are led through what are known as flues. Here, they release their heat to the firebrick and subsequently to the stove tile. Using an adjustable air grille, you can decide whether to immediately direct the heat into the living area via hot air and circulation, or whether you would prefer, for the purposes of longer-lasting, radiant heat, to store it in the tile casing. Depending on what you want, the proportion of radiant heat can therefore be increased and that of the hot air reduced.