wsherrick wrote:That is a much, much larger model of the Glenwood I have upstairs. I have the smallest one. I would be interested in the stove, but; I need to see the insides of it. It obviously needs a complete, total restoration. It needs a finial and a new barrel. The most important parts are the fire pot and condition of the base. If the firepot is cracked, no big deal. If any part of the base around the ash pit is cracked or corroded due to moisture.Then it is a very, VERY big deal. Do you have possession of the stove?
stovehospital wrote:What is the number on the front. It looks like an 11 or a 13. Both a base heaters and wonderful stoves once restored. Either will heat a home with coal but the 13 is a little much for most homes. They are very efficient and will be the center of the home.
Pacowy wrote:It has been suggested to me by a girlie man who shall go unnamed that I'd get a bigger response from the hand-fired crowd if I announced a plan to put a conversion stoker under the Glenwood. I do have a nice one with a rotating pot (with which I've been planning to power an auxiliary boiler for DHW production, hydronic heat, pool water heating, etc.). The Glenwood would require a little surgery, but after being mounted on that rotating pot everyone would get a nice view of it!
Please remain calm, manly men, as no Glenwood was harmed in the making of this post. However, if you have any ideas regarding a good home for it, that could help to rescue it from a per-pound valuation.
EarthWindandFire wrote:Did this stove end up being the # 11 or the larger 13?
franco b wrote:If you get it you wont need a snow blower. Just melt it.