Heat Pumps

- Heat Pumps are an increasingly popular choice for home heating
- Heat Pumps reduce your carbon emissions by up to 50%
- Save you money on your fuel bills with a Heat Pump!
- Make the most of the governments Renewable Heat Incentive (RHI)

Heat Pumps

RHI Renewable Heat Incentive Heat pump technology is becoming an increasingly popular choice for home heating. They can be installed in new homes and also can be retro-fitted. They will save you money on your fuel bills and reduce your carbon emissions by up to 50%. There are two types of heat pump :

Air Source Heat Pumps (Air - Water)
We fit the Mitsubishi Ecodan, which is one of the most advanced heat pumps made. These units can give up to 340% efficiency.

Many have heard of ground source heat pumps and the high efficiency levels they can offer but few have realised that air source heat pumps can also offer significantly higher level of efficiency when compared to traditional methods of heating our homes.

Air source heat pumps are much easier to install than ground source heat pumps so they are more suitable for a wide variety of properties from flats to detached houses.

The Ecodan air source heat pump system consists of an external box which is fitted to your outside wall. It harvests renewable, low grade energy from the outdoor air and upgrades this into useful heat to supply a home with hot water and heating. For every 1kW of electricity fed into Ecodan, you will get at least 3kW of heating energy.

It can work efficiently all year round, even in extreme cold.

The Ecodan range of air source heat pump systems have been developed by Mitsubishi Electric specifically for the UK and bring advanced, inverter-driven technology refined in the commercial heating sector to your home.

The unit can work with both radiator systems and underfloor heating as well as supplying hot water needs.

Ground Source Heat Pumps (Water - Water)
Again, working closely with ice energy ground source heat pumps are even more efficient, with efficiency around 400%. These pumps use a buried ground loop or bore holes that transfers heat from the ground into the building.


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