Fireplaces are actual more than ever now because it’s rather chilly outside and there’s nothing better than sitting next to a fireplace in such weather. Malm fireplaces are iconic and nobody can blame you for loving the design. Coming from one of the original manufacturers of freestanding fireplaces and the only one still in existence today, these classical designs offer a multitude of advantages. There are various types and colors – for indoors and outdoors, bigger or smaller ones, in lots of different colors – these fireplaces are fantastic in any space and you can find your variant easily. Choose a bright one to make it a focal point in the room or a calm one to blend into the surroundings.
Fireplace inserts can be vented through an existing chimney, direct vented, b-vented, or vent free. A b-vent unit draws air from inside the home, through ports in the firebox itself. A direct vent unit draws air through a pipe from outside the home, into a sealed firebox. Direct vent models are usually more efficient and safer for todays airtight homes, since they do not use inside air or cause a conflict with range foods and bathroom fans circulating the same air. B-vent units are generally less expensive to install, but are more sensitive to air flow inside the home.
We got used to various accentuated fireplaces but sometimes we don’t have enough space for a whole fireplace zone, so a built-in fireplace is a cool and very stylish solution. A small yet cool fireplace looks amazing in any wall, especially in the wall that divides two rooms or spaces, this way you get a hearth for both zones. Built-in glass fireplaces look stunning in bathrooms, you enjoy a real mix of two elements – fire and water. I also love furniture with built-in fireplaces – tables, desks, chairs and sofas with a fire inside look very eye-catching! Look how to build a fireplace in your interior in a stylish way below.
New EPA certified wood fireplace inserts are rated 65% efficient and provide the added benefit of reducing emissions to almost zero. Fireplace inserts are classified by the fuel they burn and the method of venting. The available fuels are: natural gas, propane, wood, pellet and coal. For around $30, you can purchase a kit that will convert a natural gas insert to propane. Also, if you live more than 4,000 feet above sea level, your gas insert might require a smaller orifice jet to compensate for the lack of oxygen.
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