Fireplace Products Rockaway Park NY

A fireplace is a wonderful thing in Rockaway Park. It provides real heat, but, even more important, it generates the kind of warmth people feel in their hearts. So it's no wonder that most new homes built today have at least one fireplace. Unfortunately, code requirements sometimes prohibit builders from installing these babies. But there is a solution: an electric fireplace.

Local Companies

bistre inc
(201) 432-2500
46 halladay st
jersey city, NJ
Susan Singer EcoSpaces (Realtor)
(212) 444-7866
636 Sixth Avenue
New York, NY
Mwanzi co.
(212) 551-3563
230 Park Avenue, Suite 1000
New York, NY
Bio-Solar LLC
(347) 413-5035
234 Madison St
Brooklyn, NY
Greendepot
(718) 782-2991
1 ivy hill way
Brooklyn, NY
Goode Green
212-226-6770
176 Grand Street
New York, NY
Environmental Risk
(212) 369-5400
309 East 90th St. , Suite 4
New York, NY
David Bergman Architect
(212) 475-3106
241 Eldridge St. 3R
New York, NY
Eco Brooklyn Inc. - Green Contractor
(347) 244-3016
22 2nd street
Brooklyn, NY
Build Green Inc.
(516) 902-7998
221 East 83rd Street, 2R
New York, NY
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TO MANY HOME BUYERS, A FIREPLACE is a wonderful thing. It provides real heat, but, even more important, it generates the kind of warmth people feel in their hearts. So it's no wonder that most new homes built today have at least one fireplace. Unfortunately, code requirements sometimes prohibit builders from installing these babies. But there is a solution: an electric fireplace.


“They've been in the consumer market for about seven years, and in the new-construction market for about three,” says Leo Venturini, general manager for electric products at Mount Pleasant, Iowa–based Heatilator. “Overall, the growth has been about 50 percent to 100 percent during that time.”


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Unlike other types of fireplaces, electric units—available from such manufacturers as Heatilator; Ontario, Canada–based Wolf Steel/Napoleon; and Lennox Hearth Products, Orange, Calif.—don't use combustible fuel sources. Instead, they use light to generate a flame image. Thus, they are inherently safer than traditional units and can be installed where the latter can't.


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“They are especially valuable in multi-family projects or condos and in places where codes don't allow you to run the vents for gas,” says John Crouch, director of public affairs for the Arlington, Va.–based Hearth, Patio & Barbecue Association. Part of the trend, he says, is for builders to put them in a bedroom or hang them on the wall. “It's not uncommon for builders to use a wood-burning unit.

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