Charnwood Island II stove
The Charnwood Island II stove has double doors with glass panels that are gently shaped matching the shaped legs. The lever on the right of the front of the stove allows the grate to be converted from a wood burning grate to a multifuel grate.
There is a button under the doors at the front of the stove that controls the airflow.
- Height: 619mm
- Width: 604mm
- Depth: 365mm
- Flue Diameter: 150mm
- Fuel: multifuel
- Efficiency: 78%
Most Recent Review
excellent heat output but if you run at full heat to obtain 8kw rating the throat plate bends and the fire bricks disintigrate within one season and are very expensive to replace. too expensive... [ read more ]
Stove expert replied: No stove should be run on maximum at all times there should only be short periods of fast burn with slumber periods in between. Ideally the short periods of fast burn should be 15 - 20mins max. If you are operating the stove flat out all the time then a bigger stove may have been a better option so that the nominal / average output meets the requirements for the space you are heating rather than relying on the maximum output of the stove.
Most Popular Review
We finally decided to remove our open fire and put a stove in place. We have the stove installed now for six months and it has made such a difference. It is amazing how much more heat is generated... [ read more ]
Stove expert replied: Great review and one happy customer!
More reviews for Charnwood Island II stove (page 1 of 2)
We installed two Islands--one II in our big living room and a I in the dining. We are self-sufficient in timber having organised a large garden as productive woodland and beds. We season our... [ read more ]
Stove expert replied: The internal components of any stove can warp if the stove is not operated within the manufacturers guidelines, so if Charnwood suggest a thermostat it is because they feel that there may be a problem in this area. It is good practise to have one on any stove to ensure that you are using it correctly. Seals can also fail prematurely if a stove is being over-fired or if the flue draw is excessive and these should be checked so that you get the best from your stove.
Looks good with the 2 doors and it is a pleasure to sit in front of... there is a fight with the dogs who gets the best spot. It lights easily I have now had it for about 4 years and use it... [ read more ]
we got this stove 7 years ago and at the beginning we didn't like it ( we didn't know how to use it to :) ) ... but now is a different story, when the stove is on we hardly need any oil heating... [ read more ]
Great looking, solidly built, simple to use and burns well. However, internally I have issues! The fire bricks at the back break easily (replace twice a year and genuine ones are expensive... [ read more ]
We've been running this stove for almost a year now and this frustrating niggle doesn't seem to go away. The stove works OK, heats the room with great efficiency, glass is OK if you burn the... [ read more ]
Choice! After reading endless info from this site and others we were a bit overloaded with info as to which make and whether to have cast iron or steel. After reading a review on this site which... [ read more ]
Stove expert replied: You on;y get out of a stove what you put in so if you are expecting a large amount of heat the fuel needed will have to reflect this. A small fire will produce a small anount of heat and most importantly the quality of the fuel used effects the output, wood should have 20% or less moisture content.
Good heat output. Aesthetically pleasing. You do need to allow the embers to build up and provide a base for the next days lighting. Price is really the only off putting factor but it is a... [ read more ]
Stove expert replied: Nice review, fair marks given above.