Not endlessly, no. For the first fire, I put a twig at the edge of the perimeter, every two 'hours'- 12 o'clock, 2 o'clock, 4 o'clock, etc. etc. then three more twigs towards the center of the floor. That's 9 very small fires. You can light them with a long twig, or a stick- all at once. If the oven has been drying electrically/convectionally for a week, these 9 very spread out fires should produce a reasonable bump in dome temp- ideally around a 100 degree bump (to around 350-400). If you can hit 350, then you close the door to just a crack and let the oven cool for a while, such as overnight. The next day, double the twigs. You don't want to stack them, but they can touch, so you're not lighting twice the fires- imagine a grid of twigs. The day after, then a greater number of twigs (or kindling) to create a denser grid work.
It's not an exact science. Depending on the oven, in order to hit 100 degree increments, you might need thicker twigs or more of them. But spreading them out spreads out the heat- both to the dome and the floor. Whatever coals you end up with, if you're motivated, you can move each back an hour to an open spot of floor.
To be honest, I think, after a week building up to 300 with a fan and a double hot plate, you're going to have some leeway after that. The electric phase of the process if far more critical, imo.
Edit: put another way, my fire phase is basically the same thing as the curing fires you see in most oven instructions- just spread out rather than localized.