Taking the correct measurements for the cover is the most important part before ordering your new chase cover. However, taking the correct measurements does not have to be the most difficult part. Measuring for a custom chimney chase cover can be easy by using the tricks of the trade!
Chimneys and fireplaces have a long history of heating humanity in the cold winter months. The height of the chimney is very important when it comes to the functionality of the heating appliance or fireplace. However, some chimneys like the one pictured here bares concern of not just functionality problems but also safety hazards. While traditional fireplaces are aesthetically pleasing, it is crucial that they are constructed up to code.
Chimney liner installation instructions for the do-it-yourself homeowner presented by Rockford Chimney Supply. How to Install A Chimney Liner made easy.
If you don’t already have a good chimney sweep, asking around in your community for a chimney sweep with a "good reputation" could be an option, but a better option, would be going to the CSIA website.
DON'T install a chimney liner UNTIL you read these 10 most asked questions! Get quick answers to your initial questions on installing a chimney liner.
Install a Sealtight Chimney Damper to save on energy costs - don't let your heat out and cold air in! Follow this guide and you will be installing your chimney damper in no time.
The Leg Kit is used with our Stainless Steel Bolt On Chimney Caps when the clay tile doesn't protrude from the top of a brick chimney. Watch this short How-To video for easy installation instructions.
If the situation arises that you need to connect two sections of flexible chimney liner, we have coupler options available. Measuring the inside of your chimney flue will help you determine which coupler will work for your setup.
Whether you are a do-it-yourself homeowner or contractor, at Rockford Chimney Supply we understand you may have detailed questions about your installation. Skype with us to bring us onto your job site!
Despite their common use and other similarities, Silicone and Polyurethane sealants are the two most commonly used. They each have different ways of getting the job done.