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 (30°) 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.
- Safety “kill switch” turns the unit off if an unsafe angle (greater than 30°) is reached
- Carbon fiber bulbs produce 4–6 times more heat than conventional bulbs
- Reflecting cone directs heat downward toward livestock
- Wire grill prevents animals or birds from contacting bulbs
- Metal chimney with cooling fins disperses heat and protects electronic controls
Carbon Fiber Heaters—Quick Comparison
Carbon Fiber Heater
Carbon Fiber Heater
|Radiant Coverage Area||10' x 10' space||20' x 20' space|
|Dimensions||12"W x 12"L x 12"H||16"W x 16"L x 13"H|
|110V Cord Length||7-½"||7-½"|
|Replacement Bulbs*||600W (#557302)||1200W (#557304)|
- 600W heater use 600W bulb (#557302)
- 1200W heater use 1200W bulb (#557304)
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.
Due to the high heat output of these units, we recommend placing them higher (further away from the ground or animals) than conventional heat lamps. This will allow the heat to disperse over a larger area and prevents “hot-spots” from forming. Do NOT allow birds/animals direct access to any heater or heat lamp.
Do NOT enclose in barrels or other similar enclosed locations. They heat must be able to move away from the heating unit.
We don’t recommend using an extension cord in situations where it can be avoided. If you do, you MUST use a heavy-duty outdoor extension cord that is rated for a minimum of 10 amps (1200 watts) continuous draw.
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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Anna-Maria N from Quebec, Canada
I love these lamps! I now have 5, throughout my barns. They really radiate heat over a larger area, and during our cold blast, all my sheep/goats, old donkey and older mule lay under them. The temperatures in my barns was about 15 degrees warmer than outside.
Christina A from North Dakota
Works awesome! I have it in my 12x20 foot shed and it keeps the chill out for my calves. Even with a door open their water bucket doesn’t freeze.
Sarah S from Louisiana
I like the 600 watt lamps for kidding pen areas. One lamp can cover four 5x5 pens without the goats being able to reach them, and without it being down in my way.
Jeff L from Illinois
The lamp worked well to take the edge off of the cold in our llamas’ bedding area when the temps bottomed out. When temperatures were -10°F and windchills -35°F they would bed under it. (The lamp is 7' above floor level.) However, as others have indicated, the filament didn’t last long. Ours lasted about 30 days and was not in use during times when temps had moderated.
Dorian P from Texas
Used two of these in our sheep shed to help during the latest arctic blast. It is open on one side. We hung them a little lower than the recommendation, but they worked very well and are safe. (We tested them prior to installing.) Thankful to have them in combination with the deep bedding we put in for the sheep.