“I was wondering if you might have any info or resources for cob oven on trailers?”
This is workshop without doubt THE most frequent inquiry I get. It’s also a large part of why I decided to put up a blog. So here’s my thoughts and experience, over and above what’s already in Build Your Own Earth Oven:
I wouldnâ€™t try wholesale nba jerseys to put a cob or earthen oven on a trailer myself. I do know of one guy who did â€” he had to do wholesale jerseys repairs on the oven before the year Definition was out â€” but I havenâ€™t heard from him since, so donâ€™t know the whole story of his oven. Maybe it’s doing just fine. It’s hard to imagine that unfired earth would be able to withstand prolonged exposure to road vibration without serious cracking and ultimate failures.
The only oven I did put on a trailer was made of lightweight, hi-temp cement, as described in the book. Iâ€™ll refer you to that and Dan Wingâ€™s article about trailers for ovens, which is on handprintpress.com.
Other than Peter Schumann’s site-built, stacked-brick ovens, which I only know by the reputation of his bread and puppet theater, I haven’t heard from anyone who has really tried to make simple, site-built temporary, wood-fired, masonry ovens. I’ve beauty seen one in Mexico, mortared with mud so that it could be taken apart and moved to another town waterglass for another festival.
There Design are cheap nfl jerseys myriad other ways a person might build a quick oven, from simple (stacked bricks) to complicated (pre-cast, fitted pieces of fired clay (or hi-temp refractory cement) that could be constructed into a shell over a brick hearth). I would think that just about any one of these options would be much cheaper than building a road-worthy (and safe) trailer.