Buffalo Manual Fill Water Boiler – 10Ltr
£49.50 excl. VAT
- Capacity 10Ltr
- Dimensions 470(H) x 313(W) x 326(D)mm
- Material Stainless Steel
- Output 2600W
- Power Type 13A
- Temperature Range 30°C to 100°C
- Voltage 230V
- Weight 3.22kg
- Colour Stainless Steel
- Polished stainless steel body
- Concealed elements for easy cleaning
- Non-drip tap
- Tap height: 123mm
- 2.6kW element
- Heat up time (from full): 22min
- External thermal safety reset button
The Buffalo 10 litre manual fill water boiler is a powerful and versatile addition to any site which needs access to large quantities of piping hot water on demand. Whether it’s used for mobile catering, B&Bs or staff rooms, the tea urn is perfect for buffet-style breakfast service and businesses with limited access to mains water. The fully-welded stainless steel construction and 2.6kW concealed element ensures that the urn is strong, water-tight and durable, whilst also being easy to clean and descale when needed. The variable temperature control gives you the flexibility to keep water below boiling point if necessary – great for specialist teas.
How fast does the Buffalo water boiler take to boil?
There are many variables, such as the temperature of the water before it’s heated, the temperature of the room and whether it’s filled with hard, soft or medium water – harder water takes very slightly longer to boil. On average, a 10 litre fill takes around 22 minutes to get to boiling point.
Why does the Buffalo water boiler keep turning off?
For the most efficient operation, the boiler only heats constantly when first boiling water. Once temperature is reached, the element will only power on occasionally to keep water at the set temperature – this is the keep warm function. If the unit completely shuts off without going to the keep warm function, the thermal safety trip may have activated. This is a completely normal safety feature which can be reset by pushing the switch on the base of the appliance. See the user manual for more details.
How many cups of tea is 10 litres?
There’s a few variables to consider, such as the size of the cups and how much milk you add, but on the whole, 10 litres is around 40 cups of tea.