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The storage and maintenance for your poultry heater

The storage and maintenance for your poultry heater

Before gas fuel is commonly used, many farmers use firewood as a heater during the brooding period. Even in some coal-producing areas, these materials are widely used as heating fuel. Firewood and coal are economically cheap but have a weakness, which is difficult to regulate the temperature and produce smoke that is feared to interfere with the health of chickens. In the meantime, we’d like you to check out the commercial electric heating systems as well.

After the fuel gas blooms are produced and used by the general public, not a few farmers are turning to gas-fired heaters. Economically it is more expensive, but if the results of its use more optimal and efficient certainly not a problem.

The fall of choice on gas-fired heaters is not without reason. Easy to operate, safe and durable (durable) is the advantage of the gas heater. The heat produced is stable, focused, does not cause noise or air pollution (smoke), and the temperature can be adjusted to the needs.

Storage and heating treatment

In order not to be wasteful in its use, gas heaters should be routinely treated. Storage also should not be arbitrary. Because if one part (spare part) heater that serves to emit heat clogged dust and dirt, then the heat out will not be optimal. That means breeders must increase the volume of gas provided and would be more extravagant.

Here’s how storage and maintenance of gas heaters are recommended:

Keep the heater in a clean condition. Clean the spare part heater from dust regularly. For example, after the heater is finished or every 2-3 days. Use low-pressure air spray to clean the dust on the outside or inside of the heater. Do not use high-strength sprays, water, or chemicals to clean the heater.
Store the heater in a dry, clean place. Do not store heaters on floors or damp places.

Insert the heater into the packing pouch when it is stored to protect it from the dust attached.

If there is damage to the gas heater, do not attempt to disassemble it yourself. Immediately contact the field officer or associated gas heater manufacturer.


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