Originally Posted by Chaco
Yes, I have seen those in the Asian markets and thought about picking one up to try. I am used to cooking outside and just want to be able to make our coffee inside in the mornings (we use small cappuccino makers).
So how hard was it to remove the furnace and disconnect the propane lines?
I haven't decided if I will remove the lines or air out and cap them off. I would like to remove all propane items so I will see if it will be easier to remove the lines when I take out the furnace or take the lines out later.
Was this something you did alone or did you have help taking the propane furnace and lines out?
Lauri, I didn't have any help, but removing my furnace wasn't all that hard, but, I was lucky, and the two sections of the furnace's fresh air and discharge air pipe was not rusted together. There are illustrations of different furnaces in the Document section of this forum that might show you how your furnace fit together.
My furnace was the Suburban Model GT6-3A. I have a Owners Manual for it.
Removing the copper LP pipes wasn't easy because the connections are difficult to reach, and were hard to break free. Looking back, it may have been better to tape off the open connections and leave the pipe in place as someday I or some other owner might want to install a great stove top, or even a furnace.
If you decide to remove the furnace or/and stove, I or other more talented folks on this forum will be glad to furnish you with more details.