Firemen make good fires.
Whether in a living room fireplace, outdoor campsite or backyard fire pit, firemen know how to start and manage a fire. Firemen understand the dynamics of fire, how a fire can be starved for oxygen (air flow), smoke and smolder. Further, they understand how fires can create their own wind, Venturi effect or otherwise, and rage out of control like an atom bomb.
Nate’s Firestarters provide both fuel and air flow.
To get a fire going, one needs fuel and air flow. One without the other, or one with the other in unbalanced proportion, won’t get a fire going. Once lit, a Nate’s Firestarter provides the perfect combination of fuel and air flow. We take the guesswork out of creating the balance. A Nate’s Firestarter lights quickly, and starts burning the “fuel” within. As importantly, Nate’s Firestarers are designed to create immediate airflow.
Chimney’s and cold winter nights.
To best describe the importance of air flow, consider that cold air is thicker than warm air. Cold air doesn’t want to move. There is a lot of thick cold air sitting stagnant in your chimney. A Nate’s Firestarter cuts through this thick air or blanket effect, pushing cold air up your chimney via a condensed hot powerful burn. Similarly, there is a lot of thick cold air sitting like a blanket above your fire pit or unlit campfire. Igniting a Nate’s Firestarter creates proper air flow 100% of the time.
Once ignited, a Nate’s Firestarter needs only three sticks of dry firewood to create a roaring fire.