Carbon Fiber Heaters
High-output heater for lambing pens, chicken coops or horse stables. Not recommended for use in chick brooders.
Due to their high heat output, Carbon Fiber Heaters should be hung higher than heat lamps. This allows heat to disperse over a large area and prevents hot spots. Available in 600 or 1200 watt configurations. (Bulbs and lamps are not interchangeable.)
Built-in “kill switch” turns the unit off if an unsafe angle occurs. So if it falls or is smashed, the heater is immediately disabled. Protects your buildings, livestock, poultry and pets.
Carbon fiber bulbs have a very long life and are efficient—98% of watts become heat.
- Warming lambs and goat kids in orphan pens
- Added warmth in chicken coops, barns or stables
- Unique internal tilt switch turns the unit off if an unsafe angle (greater than 30°) is reached.
- High-output carbon fiber bulbs produce 4-6 times more heat than conventional bulbs.
- Simple on/off switch.
- Secure hanging attachment.
- 7.5 ft of cord.
- Cooling fins reduce heat build-up around electronic controls.
- Included reflecting cone directs heat downward toward livestock.
- Wire grill prevents animals or birds from contacting bulbs.
Do not enclose in barrels or other similar enclosed locations. They heat must be able to move away from the heating unit.
When installing new bulbs, be sure to handle the bulb with a cloth or covering. This prevents oil transfer from your hands to the bulb, which reduces its usable life.
Replacement Bulbs (sold separately) MUST be matched to the correct heater. Use 600W heater with 600W bulb. Use 1200W heater with 1200W bulb.
Note: Even though we find our heaters safer than common metal lamps, we still take every precaution to reduce fire risk. Secure the lamp several feet above the ground where it cannot be jostled by livestock.
Warning: Risk of electrical shock—Connect only to a branch circuit protected by a ground-fault circuit-interrupter (GFCI). Contact a qualified electrician if you cannot verify that the circuit is protected by a GFCI.
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Nancy H from New York
I have a 2 car garage converted into a barn for my goats. They are kept in 2/3 of it with the rest used as hay and grain storage. This is the first year I've used this type of heat lamp and it kept the inside temperature at least 20 degrees warmer over the outdoor temperatures. It is a much better way to keep my animals warmer in an area that boasts below zero temps during the winter. I highly recommend it.
Marge G from New York
Just bought this Carbon Fiber Heater for a shed where I recover feral cats that have been spayed/neutered. I debated for a long time whether to get this one or the Prima Heat Lamp for a lot less money. After speaking to people I decided to go with the Caarbon Fiber Heater thinking that for twice the price it would throw off more heat. Now I'm a little sorry I didn't go for two of the Prima Heat Lamps instead.
David B from Ohio
We have four or five of these now and they are used to provide some warming stations for our horses and alpacas. In the confined spaces they raise the temperature a little, but mostly they are for the animals to stand under and warm up if it is really wet/cold. Until today they had worked well, but one now has quite working entirely and it appears to be the tip over switch that has stopped. We are working on it, but likely is not going to work. I would recommend this product with some reservation as to the amount of heat and the life span of the equipment.
Robert C from North Carolina
It’s keep the bottle fed lambs warm like it advertised, obviously it works because all of the bottle fed lambs huddle under this lamp. Remember from reading other reviews this is not a heater!
Sue L from Missouri
Very efficient heat lamp produces plenty of dispersed heat. Safety is what sold me.