The Relining Process
Round stainless steel ridgid pipe
Cutting U.L. listed flex wrap insulation
Wrapping insulation onto round stainless steel flex pipe
Pop riveting round stainless steel chimney liner pipe together
Stainless steel insert adapter sits atop wood stove insert waiting to be installed
Chipping hammer being used in fireplace to make room for liner to fit thru to connect directly onto wood stove insert
Pop riveting stainless steel insert adapter onto stove
Wood stove insert sitting on insert puller ready for installation
Insert adapter receiving round stainless flex liner onto wood stove insert
Oval flexible stainless steel chimney liner
Oval stainless steel chimney liner insulated with U.L. listed homesaver foil face flex wrap
Measuring for wood hearth stove install with stainless steel liner
Insure Safety, Proper Draft & Maximum Efficiency… Reline!
Relining Your Chimney The Relining Process Chimney Cleaning
Always Install An Insert With The Proper Liner
Most of the new EPA certified wood stove inserts now come with 6” diameter exhaust outlets. A lot of the manufacturers of these inserts require the stove to be installed with a 6” chimney liner.
After years of testing they have decided this is the only way to go to insure safety, proper draft, and maximum efficiency. After being in the business for over three decades, and seeing the difference between an insert just pushed into the fireplace as opposed to one installed with the proper sized liner, I would never install an insert in my own home without a chimney liner being installed with it.
Over the years virtually all of our customers who decide to go ahead and install a liner onto their insert say they notice the difference in wood used, efficiency, and warmth.
Their only complaint is they wish they would have done it sooner!
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