Wood stove education and enforcement grants
These grants are available to local clean air agencies and Ecology regional offices (where no local clean air agency exists) for projects that support wood stove education and enforcement efforts.
Wood smoke is one of the main sources of air pollution in Washington. Wood stoves, fireplaces, and other wood-burning devices put out hundreds of times more air pollution than other sources of heat, such as natural gas or electricity. RCW 70A.15.3620 established a wood stove education program to increase awareness of health effects from wood smoke and ways to reduce it.
- Amount of funding available: $310,332
- Grant award limit: Distribution based on various criteria as required by RCW 70A.15.3620
- Amount of matching funds required: None
Applications are not being accepted at this time.
Applications are accepted early summer of each biennium, if funding is available. We contact eligible local clean air agencies about how to apply.
Funding is available for the following entities:
Local clean air agencies and Ecology regional offices where a local clean air agency doesn't exist
- Effects of wood smoke on health and air quality
- How to operate a wood stove for better efficiency and less air pollution
- Certified wood stoves
- Replacing an uncertified wood stove
- When wood stoves can and cannot be used (i.e., obey burn bans)
More information about this funding program
These grants are funded by the Wood Stove Education and Enforcement Account, which is supported by a $30 fee on the retail sale of each wood burning device sold in Washington.