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Helping the energy efficiency of your home

The first step in the future of heating your home

Helping the energy efficiency of your home today

Before we explore the options for your heating, let’s first discuss the most important part of heating your home, ensuring the home efficiently stores the heat you generate.

An Energy Performance Certificate (EPC) is a document that provides information on the energy efficiency of a building. It rates a home on a scale of A to G, with A being the most energy efficient and G being the least efficient. In most homes, an EPC rating of D is most common.1

Your home may have an existing rating, which can be found by searching your postcode at, alternatively an assessment costs around £100 and reviews the efficiency of your home’s heating, cooling, and lighting systems.

Draughts not only let cold air in, but also allow heat to escape.

Any air leaks around doors, windows, and vents, can be sealed easily using weatherstripping and caulk to prevent energy loss.

Ensure proper ventilation in your home to avoid moisture build-up and mould issues.

Exhaust fans in kitchens and bathrooms help remove excess humidity and keep the air fresh.

This will allow you to set different temperature schedules for various times of the day. You can lower the temperature when you are away or asleep and raise it when you are home and active, optimising energy usage.

Proper insulation prevents heat transfer through walls, roofs, and floors.

Add insulation in attics, walls, and crawl spaces to keep your home cooler in summer and warmer in winter.

Older windows and doors might be inefficient and allow heat to escape.

Consider upgrading to energy-efficient windows
and doors, which can provide better insulation and reduce energy loss.

Opt for energy-efficient models with good ratings when replacing appliances. These appliances consume less energy and can save you money in the long run.