Radiator Heater- cozy

Water Source Heat Pumps

A water source heat pump system (WSHP) is one of the most efficient and environmentally-friendly options available to homeowners for both heating and cooling buildings. These units are both high-energy and self-contained in a similar way that a package unit would be, and can serve to control the temperature of your home by both keeping it warm in the winter and cool in the summer. They are flexible, with application available in a wide variety of sizes and installation options, making it a great option for homes with limited space.

These systems allow for a high comfort level in the buildings they serve, as well as a controllable energy use and a fantastic operating cost. Since each water source heat pump is only responsible for responding to the temperature load of the zone it serves, these systems have the highest energy efficiency available in the market, all with a low installation cost.

Water Radiator - Testing Temp

Benefits for the HomeOwner

  • Low Energy Consumption and Operating Costs- since the water temperature used to heat or cool your home can be maintained at a constant level, the heat pump doesn't have to work as hard to do its job.
  • Stay Green- A WSHP reduced greenhouse gas emissions because it operates on electricity.
  • Flexibility- As mentioned above, the variety of size and configuration options mean that it can be installed almost anywhere in your home. It can also be optimized for your specific needs and preferences.
  • Convenience- From easy servicing, to a high degree of reliability, to overall low installation costs, these systems are among the most convenient available for the homeowner.

Closed Loop Systems

Open Loop Systems

While all Water Source Heat Pumps use water to heat and cool your home, a closed loop system uses fluid to transfer the heat through a system of sealed pipes. Within this system, dedicated transfer fluid circulates within this loop in one continuous circle, never touching the water. Instead, it just absorbs and moves the energy from the water up to the heat pump.

Open Loop Water Source Heat Pump systems use the water source itself as the transfer fluid, constantly taking in new fluid from a nearby water source such as a nearby lake. These open loop systems are sometimes at risk for problems that closed loop systems are not, due to the continuous introduction of fresh fluid into the system and the additional risk of freezing during cold temperatures.

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