Collection: Wall lining for professional oven connection

Wall linings are used to properly connect the stove pipes to the chimney. They are available in different diameters. Starting from 80 mm up to 250 mm. They are usually used in duplicate. This means that the wall lining has a gap into which the smoke pipe is inserted directly. Depending on where and which stove pipes are to be connected, wall linings made of pure sheet steel or fire-aluminized (FAL) sheet steel are used. The wall linings do not need to be painted because they are inserted into the wall of the chimney. If 2 mm thick steel pipes are connected, you should choose a wall lining made of sheet steel. If, on the other hand, fire-aluminized or enamelled pipes are available or the exhaust pipes are to be connected outdoors, you are better off using a FAL wall lining . FAL materials are covered with an aluminum layer and are more resistant to heat and corrosion than steel components.

Where and how are wall linings installed?

They are usually inserted directly into the chimney cheek of the chimney. They are either firmly mortared in place or wrapped in fireproof insulation beforehand. There are also special sliding wall linings with a suitable circular cutout for the fireclay pipe inside the chimney for multi-shell chimneys.

The exact position of the wall lining ultimately determines the position of the chimney and stove. Some stove owners don't like the sight of a stovepipe at all, so the rear outlet of the stove itself is used and connected straight to the chimney. This means that the wall lining sits indirectly behind the wood stove or pellet stove. For other stove fans, the smoke pipe is simply part of it and the corresponding hole in the chimney is aligned precisely with the existing stove pipes. The smoke pipes also release a small amount of heat from the exhaust gas to the installation site.