Wasn't quite sure where to post this, but as the main distribution appears to be South Africa, and there is a category for SA in the gallery, here is as good a place as any. Paraffin pressure stoves are still used extensively throughout Africa and the Far East. There are many accidents every year resulting in death and serious burns from the use of these stoves in dwellings that are highly flamable. There was an initative to find a safer stove and this is the result. Here's three views of the box sides (the fourth side is the same as one of the others): Here's the stove: Here's the unconventional pump and pressure release. The point of the pump is that it can be used whilst a pot is on the stove without any risk of the pot becoming dislodged and distributing it's hot contents as might be the case with a conventional pump rod arrangement. There are no loose parts associated with the stove (even the flame ring needs to be levered off with a screwdriver). Here is the filler, which is sealed by a nitrile washer and a sturdy clip arrangement. In this shot I've removed the nitrile washer and rested it on the wrong side of the clip for illustration purposed. I fastened it back into the correct position afterwards. Each of the three feet contain a valve arrangement. If the stove is either lifted or tipped, even 5 degrees, the weight is taken off one of the feet and this releases all the pressure in the stove and the flame is extinguished immediately meaning there is little chance of starting an accidental fire. These pictures show the feet and covering cap dismantled: The stove tank appears to be a two part construction that is not soldered together. Unfortunately the nut and bolt on the securing band is deliberately covered in a solid glue to prevent dismantling the stove. I haven't had time to work my way past this particular feature but will do so at some point in the future. I hope that dismantling it into it's two halves will reveal the feet valve arrangement in more detail. This shot attempts to show the construction and the feet fully assembled. Despite the fact I acquired this stove in a never fired condition, it is so radically different I just had to try it: It works very well with a strong and controllable flame. The pump is quite effective and whilst bulky requires significantly less effort to use than a conventional pump. I also tried the tip test and pressure released from the raised foot immediatley. If I had deliberately knocked it all the way over I am in no doubt that the flame would be out before the business end touched the work surface. I found a link to the company supplying the stove that provides further details: Promethea Paraffin pressure stove innovations continue apace, and the world will is a better place for it!