Hot Head Torch Head

$49.95 USD
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Item# 7329
In Stock Usually ships in 1 to 2 business days.

Product Features

  • Perfect for small studios - torch runs off inexpensive, small MAPP gas canisters
  • A beginners torch built to last - features durable brass construction for years of use

Product Description

Delphi Best Seller
The unique design of this torch head produces a clean, hot flame with inexpensive propane or MAPP gas. Turbo Torch design provides more oxygen to the burning gas, which minimizes any darkening of light colored glass. Dial at base adjusts the flow of fuel so you can easily control your flame. Use with MAPP gas or propane (not included), available at most hardware stores.

The Hot Head Torch is Perfect for Beginners!

  • Heats up quickly, allowing you to make beads fast.
  • Uses inexpensive MAPP gas, found at your local hardware store.
  • Easy-to-use dial allows you to control your flame.

    Getting started in bead making? This torch head is included in Delphi's Hot Head Bead Making Kit #7335.
Bracelet by artist Janet Libbey. From Delphi's Online Artist Gallery.

Customer Reviews

5 out of 5 stars
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5 out of 5 stars
  •   Great little reducing torch
By on
Pros : Very Affordable Easy to use
Cons : This torch has a reducing flame, so you will never get the full color effect of glass requires an oxygen-rich flame to strike (like some borosilicate colors)
Other Thoughts : Overall, I would consider this to be a great (possibly the best) 'amateur' level torch. Great for the casual lampworker, but a pro lampworker will probably want to consider an oxy/acetylene torch instead.
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7 of 12 people found this review helpful
5 out of 5 stars
  •   Hot Head Torch
By on
Pros : I have used this torch in Art Classes and found it to be excellent. I bought another type at the local hardware, but it does not produce the results that this torch does. Buy it.
Cons : None that I can think of excel perhaps it could be sold with a clamp for the gas cannister.
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3 of 6 people found this review helpful
5 out of 5 stars
  •   Hot Hot Hot
By on
Pros : Since I am starting to do glass blowing I found my other head just didn't give me a big enough flame to keep all the glass hot. This one does. So far I am very happy with this head and would recommend it.
Cons : None that I have come across yet.
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3 of 7 people found this review helpful

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Related Content
May 23, 2011
Yellow, red and sizzling orange are three of summer 2011s hottest colors. These colors are stunning in glass. In fact, red has always been a coveted color in stained glass, and remains one of Delphis best-selling hues. According to Jaymes Richardson of Civility Design ( for HGTV, When you have accents of red, it draws attention to other things you might not even notice in the room, Richardson says. The whole idea is to entice, intrigue [and] invite without clubbing you over the head and dragging you in. Red and orange are great colors for art glass accents like candleholders, bowls, vases, sculptures, etc. And yellow glass accessories are great for brightening a room with little sunlight. Create a pendant lamp in yellow or red for a dramatic pop of color. David Bromstad, host of Color Splash on HGTV says, Hot colors like reds and oranges will energize you and
Oct 06, 2010
When I found Cindy Jenkins book Making Glass Beads back in 1998, I was immediately hooked on the idea of making glass beads. Id never seen handmade glass beads nor had I ever seen anyone make one. I was absolutely fascinated and I still am. Back then, the information was tough to find, but its much more popular now. I hope the following information will ease you into the fun world of making your own glass beads. Glass beadmaking is probably one of the easiest mediums to get started in when it comes to the tools and equipment you will need. Lets start by looking at the basic equipment Torch A good beginning torch is the Hot Head Torch which was made specifically for beadmaking. It burns hot and clean and runs off of a small MAPP gas tank (see description below). Work Surface Find an old table or desk.
Jun 11, 2013
Well, hello there Carlise, my name is Cere. Its nice to meet you. As a flameworker, the most powerful tool at our disposal is the torch. From raw gas to burning flame, the torch provides the energy needed to take glass from solid state to molten magic. As someone that typically works with Borosillicate glass (32 or 33 COE), I tend to work towards the hotter parts of the flame, however, if you work with Moretti (104 COE), or soft glass, you may find the cooler areas beneficial to you. No matter what kind of glass you are melting in your torch, when properly familiar with the parts and type of the flame, you can bring your work to new levels. Q Oxidizing, Reducing and Neutral What kind of flame do I have, and what does that mean to me? A When being worked, many glass colors are sensitive