If your range sits flush against a wall and you’re considering a copper range hood, you have two options: a wall mount range hood or an under cabinet range hood. For the best ventilation of steam and cooking odors, we recommend a wall mount range hood that exhausts through your attic or wall to the outdoors.
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Range hoods that mount underneath kitchen cabinets typically just recirculate kitchen steam and smoke after blowing it through a charcoal filter. While this is certainly better than not having any kind of ventilation system, it’s not really a ventilation system and is nowhere near as effective as a range hood that exhausts to the outdoors.
Can a Wall Mount Range Hood be Vented Into the Attic?
We are often asked if a range hood can exhaust into an attic or a wall instead of to an exterior wall or all the way to an exhaust vent on the roof. There are several reasons why this should never be done:
If your kitchen already has a range hood that exhausts outside, you just need to have your new range hood connected to the existing ductwork. If you don’t, we highly recommend having this done. A range that sits against an external wall will require making a hole in the wall to match the circumference of the ductwork, then adding an exhaust vent on the outside. For rooftop venting, it’s best to route the ductwork up through the attic in the shortest, straightest route possible.