How To Make A Wooden Rocket Stove

How To Make A Wooden Rocket Stove

Right to the point, no annoying music, title that matches the subject, clear and good information and demonstration, not a recording of a robot but of a human. This is the way to make a good youtube video.Besides being inordinately pleasant to watch, everything he does makes so much sense. I keep saying, I should […]

Right to the point, no annoying music, title that matches the subject, clear and good information and demonstration, not a recording of a robot but of a human.

This is the way to make a good youtube video.Besides being inordinately pleasant to watch, everything he does makes so much sense.

I keep saying, I should add that to my bug out bag, and yeah, I can do that. Loved the rocket stove!I’ve seen many versions of the rocket stove, never used one but I will try it out this summer looks like a great way to keep a fire lit in the rain.

Just add another hole in the side to increase the air flow. Also, keep the center shavings in an altoids tin. It’s great fatwood. Very impressive. I have a bunch of logs from felled pine tree.
Definitely want to try this!Great tool and idea – Simple, very portable and adjustable with an extension as you say. Creates a good cooking fire with minimal effort and can be easily replicated in minutes.
I’ll be trying it this fall while camping.I loved the little stove you made out of the tree stump! WOW! And that packaged food – wow so interesting. And it cooked very well on the little stove! It actually looked good to eat! I would love to try this not sure if I would be strong enough to drill through the stump.
This was really fun to watch.I thought that you had more side holes drilled, in my minds eye I would drill one down and 3 side holes but after seeing this I think that might create too much intense heat and would probably burn the food or even the pac.
I need to find me a good sized auger bit and try this one out, thanks Corpora.If you split the log into 4 wedges and remove the heartwood from two opposing pieces, you don’t need the giant drill. Tie the pieces back together with vines or a small chain and you have a hole from bottom to top, any size you want. The horizontal hole can be cut with a saw.
The fire will start much faster because of the rough edges of the interior.Great video my son and I have made a few of these already, but the home made tool without using a cordless drill is gold.
My son collects pine pitch from the trees where they are damaged and boils it in a can til its like a resin, then we pour it down the chimneys so they ignite easily when we are ready to use them. I keep one in my 4×4 for just in case moments and a few on our firewood pile for camping fun.

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