Fisher Wood Stove Glass Patterns and Sizes
We make Fisher Stove glass replacements for most all makes or models. Look at our list below... and if you do not see your Fisher Wood Stove Glass listed, please contact us. We try our best to keep up on all of the brands and models of stoves and their glass sizes.
Wood stove replacement glass proudly made in Quincy IL. U.S.A.
Part # 7BSDD - Rectangle w/corner cut - 61/2" 9"
Fisher wood stove Insert - Rectangle with Corner cut off - 6 1/2 x 9 Part # 7BSDD corner clipped
Part # 7BSDD - Rectangle - 6 1/2" x 9"
Fisher 7BSDD - Rectangle. Size 6 1/2 x 9 - Part # 7BSDD
Part # 7G57 - Rectangle - 5" x 7"
Fisher 7G57 - Rectangle. Size 5 x 7 Part # 7G57
Part # 7G9341312 - Rectangle - 13 1/2" x 9 3/4"
Fisher 7G9341312 - Rectangle. Size 13 1/2 x 9 3/4 Part #7G9341312
Part # 7G912 - Rectangle - 12" x 9"
Fisher 7G912 - Rectangle. Size 12 x 9 Part # 7G912
Part # 7G1810 - Rectangle - 18" x 10"
Fisher 7G1810 - Rectangle. Size 18 x 10 Part # 7G1810
"Fisher wood stove models are no longer manufactured in North America, and so they are not available in the states. Also, Fisher parts are not readily available, so people with older models still in their homes might have a hard time with maintenance if something broke.
Bob Fisher designed this wood stove in Oregon in the mid-seventies. The push for designing a new type of heater was from his own first hand observations. Then current designs were leaking too much air and needed a tight fit to the chimney. Adding new sealing and welding scheme, he then licensed the designs to twenty-five steel fabricating shops throughout North America. The Fisher Stove International Organization pioneered certain safety regulations that went in affect around 1980. in fact, they were one of the first companies to meet the standards engineered at both the Canadian Standard Association and the Underwriters Laboratories. Fisher stoves manufactured before this date do not meet safety regulations, and most insurance companies insist that the older model be replaced for safety’s sake.
You can recognize the early models from their heavy steel doors, almost furnace like in construction. They were available with several metal finishes. Cast iron, nickel, or brass doors were available options.
Most of the models after 1980 do meet the safety standards, so they do not necessarily need to be replaced. However, you may want to replace your Fisher model anyway, because it could be very difficult to find parts. Also, approximately twenty years ago, new emission standards were developed. Older models do not meet these emission standards, and they can release a great deal of pollution into the air. Wood stoves that do not meet emission standards might be illegal in some jurisdictions. Today, some people consider Alaska stoves somewhat comparable, or even a knockoff."
At WoodStove-Fireplaceglass.com we only carry the Fisher Stove Glass. We do not carry any other parts for their stoves. We are not associated with the company in any way other then carrying the Stove Glass.
This Fisher Wood Stove Glass is a pyroceramic glass. Able to withstand temperatures of up to 1388 degrees. We always recommend you measure your glass to make sure that the Glass is correct for you.
Fisher Stoves had its roots in Oregon. Bob Fisher, its founder, is credited for producing the first "airtight" welded steel plate stoves. Like many applications that appeared and flourished during the late 1970s energy crisis, these wood stoves were built with efficiency and durability in mind. The Goldilocks and the Bear Series stoves saw a rise in popularity during the 1980s, and some of them even underwent a transition from solid front doors to those with windows and brass trim. While they are no longer in production here in America today, we can still cut pyroceram glass for these stoves and inserts.
Fisher stoves were a popular brand of wood-burning stoves manufactured by the Fisher Stove Company, which was based in Oregon, USA. The company was founded in 1973 by Bob Fisher, who was a woodworker and inventor. Fisher stoves were known for their simple, yet efficient design and were popular in the 1970s and 1980s.
Fisher stoves were made from heavy cast iron and featured a unique design that included a convection chamber, which helped to circulate warm air around the room. The stoves were also designed with a large, glass front door, which allowed users to see the flames and added to the aesthetic appeal of the stove.
In the 1990s, the Fisher Stove Company was acquired by the Cascade Stove Company, which continued to manufacture Fisher stoves for a time before eventually discontinuing the brand. Despite no longer being in production, Fisher stoves remain popular among wood-burning stove enthusiasts and can still be found on the second-hand market.