Chimney Liners Stainless Steel Components Flexible Kit Wood Stoves Explained

Okay, this is a roll of liner, twenty-five feet long, for a woodstove. In order to pull it down the chimney, which has a bit of a bend in it, we’ve got a cone for it, a nose cone, and on the other end of the nose cone, we have a rubber ball, which helps get around the bend. Over here, we have some other supplies. This is called a two part T, and at the bottom of the chimney, we finish it off with that. That’s a top finish here, rain cap, and a chimney top flashing, keeps the water out of the top, Notice the big rain cap, we always get the big size, so it’s got much more protection from rain going down into the chimney. Some guys will give you the cheap one. Here’s an adaptor, that goes from flex to the two part T, Here’s a couple extra pieces we got in case we need them. If we need them, we will have them here, and not have to drive to anywhere else, so that’s what they’re here for. Always have to have extra parts. So we’ll show you when we put this in. So here is the A connector going on the bottom of the flex. And why the A connector is there, is because it gives a little, it’s got these little drain holes, so if creosote goes down that flex, it doesn’t drain out into the cavity, it drains back into the system through those drain holes. And back into the stove, where it’s harmlessly burnt up. So that’s an A connector, always use that. So here’s the two part T on the bottom of the A connector, and as you can see, any creosote that happens to come down the chimney, always goes on the inside. This is the bottom, and the nails all go down, which allows it to go back to the chimney, into the stove, where it’s harmlessly burnt, rather than caking around the outside of the pipe somewhere, and nobody knowing about it. Nails down. That’s the key Closed Captioning by Kris Brandhagen. [email protected] to chimney liners and piping.

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