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Morsø 1430 Squirrel

image of the Morsø 1430 Squirrel

The Morsø 1430 Squirrel is a small but perfectly formed multi-fuel stove. It comes with a stay-clean glass, convenient ashpan. It is easy to see why the Morsø 1400 Squirrel Series is the most popular small cast iron stove in Britain.

Its rated output of 4.6 kW makes the 1430 Squirrel ideally suited for small and medium sized rooms and makes a lovely addition to any home.

The Morsø 1430 Squirrel comes with the option of squirrel or ribbed sides and is also fitted with bottom and rear heat shield.

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QR Code for Morsø 1430 Squirrel

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  • Radiant heat
  • Air wash system
  • Primary air supply
  • Secondary air supply
  • Riddling grate system
  • Ash pan
  • Top or rear flue outlet
  • Boiler option – 8,000 BTU


  • Multifuel (Wood, briquettes, and manufactured smokeless fuel)


  • Dark grey


  • EN 13240


Technical details

Rated output (kw)4.6
Log length (cm)28
Flue outlet, internal ø (mm)134
Minimum internal flue ø (mm)150
Weight (Kg)75
Efficiency Net / Gross (%)71 / 64,6
Height (mm)546
Width (mm)388
Depth (mm)438

Clearances to combustibles

Top (mm)500
Sides (mm)600
Rear (mm)600
Soft furniture (mm)650
  • Abbie

    Hi – please can you tell me the difference between the 1410 & the 1430. Also, I see the 1410 is not DEFRA Approved, is the 1430? Thanks

    • morsouk

      Hello Abbie
      The only difference between the 1410 and 1430 is the secondary air inlet. This is the air supply used when burning wood and introduces combustion air into the firebox above the fuel bed. On the 1410 it is controlled by the spinner on top of the main door. The secondary air on the 1430 is controlled by a lever under the ash lip which draws air in at the back of the stove. This air is then drawn though a cast iron channel inside the stove where it is pre-heated before it enters the firebox. The introduction of hot air improves combustion resulting in a cleaner burn. However neither the 1410 or 1430 are exempt for use in smoke control areas when burning wood.

  • Lucy

    Hello – apologies in advance for not knowing the correct terminology to use….I believe there are stoves which can be left burning (at a low/slow rate) for longish periods of time, however apparently these don’t compile to current building regs. I was told by a friend that their ‘old’ stove can be left buring over night etc and it has something to do with an air supply? Do these exsist? If so can you tell me which Morso stove please? Many thanks

    • morsouk

      Dear Lucy,

      Slumbering a stove will reduce the firebox and flue gas temperature which can result in condensation in the flue. This in turn can lead to a build up of tar in the flue potentially resulting in a chimney fire. For a stove to burn cleanly and efficiently it need to maintain a good working temperature.

      It is possible, but for the above reasons it is not recommended.

  • Lorraine Godfrey

    Hi, can you sweep through this stove???

    • morsouk

      Dear Lorriane,

      You would have to get the baffle out to do it, but it is indeed sweepable from the inside.

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