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Mr. Heater 50,000 BTU Kerosene Forced-Air Heater #MH50K


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Current Page: Winter Supply Store > Kerosene Heaters > Mr. Heater 50,000 BTU Kerosene Forced-Air Heater #MH50K


Mr. Heater 50,000 BTU Kerosene Forced-Air Heater #MH50K by Kerosene Heaters Mr. Heater 50,000 BTU Kerosene Forced-Air Heater #MH50K
$227.25
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Buy Mr. Heater 50,000 BTU Kerosene Forced-Air Heater #MH50K now!


Features

- 50,000 Btu kerosene forced-air heater
- Use indoors and out workshops, construction sites, etc.; heats up to 1,200 square feet
- Economical, efficient and clean burning with continuous ignition
- 4-gallon fuel tank; up to 11 hours run time on full tank
- Adequate combustion and ventilation air must be provided; 1-year limited warranty

Though it is the smallest in the Mr. Heater's line of forced-air kerosene heaters, the MH50K is still a powerful unit; at 50,000 Btu it provides economical, efficient, and clean-burning heat for up to 1,200 square feet. The built-in 4-gallon tank means there's no hoses or cylinders to fuss with, and it gives you up to 11 hours run time on the lowest setting. All products in this line include safety shut-off with loss of flame or power supply; all are CSA certified and come with a 1-year limited warranty.--Josh Dettweiler

Included with this Product
Heater (power cord, fuel tank assembly, radiation shield assembly, control box assembly, power pack assembly, fuel tube, grille assembly, oil cad cell bracket, motor cord sleeve, bottom shell, top shell, motor mounting bracket, air tube, snap bushing, high limit control, air pump rotor, air pump cylinder, nylon air-pump insert, air-pump vane, outlet housing, inlet housing, gasket, adjusting screw, outlet filter, inlet filter, nylon pipe plug, pressure adjuster, oil-flame control assembly, cad cell flame sensor, oil fuel cap, motor, nozzle adapter, fan, igniter assembly, fuel air nozzle, strain-relief bushing, electrode assembly, external retaining ring, fuel cap gasket, hose barb adapter, clip handle mounting, handle, lead wire assembly [green], nozzle mounting plate, control panel), operating instructions and owner's manual

Five Tips for Buying a Heater
Choosing a space heater is a matter of sifting through a bewildering array of types, power ratings, and fuel sources. Let's break it down a little to make the process easier.

What are the different types of space heaters?

  • Radiant heaters emit infrared radiation that directly warms the objects in front of the heaters (rather than the surrounding air). If you only need heat by a desk or in a small section of a room, a radiant heater is quiet and will use very little power.
  • Forced-air heaters use a fan to blow air that has been warmed by metal or ceramic heating elements. A forced-air heater is appropriate for quickly heating up a small- to medium-sized room, but can be noisy.
  • Convection heaters draw cold air from the floor; the air is warmed by heating coils and emitted from the top of the heater. A convection heater is appropriate for quickly heating up a small- to medium-sized room, but also can be noisy.
  • Radiators work by heating oil enclosed in a reservoir, gradually heating the surrounding air. If heating speed isn't an issue, you might want to opt for a radiator. These are extremely quiet and effective--perfect for bedrooms.


Should I buy an electric or a combustion model?
If you want a heater that will be available in emergencies, or that can heat areas larger than a single room, choose a "combustion" model--one that is powered by a gas or fuel like propane, kerosene, natural gas, or diesel. Which fuel type you choose depends largely on convenience and local availability. For example, diesel would be appropriate for a heater you take with you on long car trips.

How powerful a heater do I need?
Heaters are rated by BTU, which stands for British Thermal Unit (the amount of heat needed to heat one pound of water by 1 degree F). To find out how many BTU you need:
  • Calculate the volume of the space to be heated by multiplying square footage by height.
  • Multiply that number by 4 if your insulation is poor, 3 if it's average, or 2 if it's good.
The resulting number is a ballpark figure for how many BTU you'll need.

Do space heaters cost a lot to operate?
As a general rule, electric space heaters are more expensive to use than combustion models. To ensure energy efficiency, a thermostat is a must-have feature for any heater. For radiant heaters, models with a 360 degree heating surface can heat larger spaces. If you need a forced-air heater, models with ceramic elements tend to be more efficient.

Are space heaters a fire hazard?
Space heaters are implicated in about 25,000 residential fires every year. To ensure proper safety, always follow the manufacturer's usage instructions and fill out the warranty card to receive informational updates from the manufacturer. Also, look for extra safety features such as an automatic shutoff switch that can shut down the unit if, for example, it gets upended. In addition, choose a model where the heating element is adequately enclosed within the unit.

Reader Reviews
I am a home mechanic, use this heater for working on cars during winter time. This smaller heater can heat up 3 car garage in about 10 minutes. It is not as loud as 75K BTU model. so I can work on car during nights. My only complain is that the unit does not come with thermostat.





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Updated on 1-24-2014.