Has your Magic Chef oven quit?
Will your burners not ignite?
Is the door stuck closed after self-cleaning?
Is it NOT self-cleaning at all?
Is your stove just tick-tick-ticking non-stop?
No need to call an expensive Magic Chef oven serviceman, and then wait a couple of hours (or DAYS) for him to show up! Diagnose your problem RIGHT NOW, cheaply and easily.
You know the story. It’s Thanksgiving, and your bird is all dressed up and ready to go, when you remember that your oven gave up the ghost last July. Of course, you didn’t fix it then, because — well, seems like you cook everything by microwave and toaster oven now. Who has the time to bake anymore? Let alone fix an oven you rarely use?
Our Magic Chef oven repair & stove repair manual covers
- Magic Chef Oven & Stove System Basics
- Troubleshooting, Tools and Safety, Tips And Tricks
- Stove & Oven Appliance Parts Access
- Magic Chef Electric Ovens & Stove Repairs
- Magic Chef Gas Stove Repair
- Magic Chef Gas Oven Repairs
- Digital Oven Controls, Fault and Error Codes
Did you Know:
The following information is provided courtesy of Wikipedia:
In the 1850s John Ringen, a German immigrant to the United States, began a tinshop in St. Louis, Missouri. His business prospered and, in 1870, he took in a partner, George August Kahle, who had immigrated to America from Germany in 1867. The business sold housewares, early washing machines, and cooking stoves they called “quick meals”. In 1881, George Kahle persuaded his brothers-in-law, Charles and Louis Stockstrom, to set up a shop to manufacture stoves. These four principals then organized two corporations, the Quick Meal Stove Company and the Ringen Stove Company.
Quick Meal manufactured the stoves, with Ringen Stove handling sales and distribution of the entire output of Quick Meal’s production. The phenomenal growth of these two companies during the 1880s and 1890s led to the merger of eight other stove companies in St. Louis, Chicago and Cleveland in 1901 to form the American Stove Company. American Stove introduced the first oven temperature control device in 1914.
In 1929 it began using the brand name Magic Chef. The Magic Chef name was so successful as an oven and stove brand that American Stove Company changed its name to Magic Chef, Inc. in 1951. The company remained well known for its gas stoves, but attempts to spread the brand to other household appliances were unsuccessful.
By 1986, the company had become the 249th largest industrial company in the nation, and was sold to Maytag.
Whirlpool Corporation acquired Maytag Corporation in 2006.
In 2010, the Magic Chef brand was sold to CNA International Inc./MC Appliance Corporation