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Solar Thermal Systems

solar-heating

Solar Thermal Systems

Rising fuel and energy costs have led many homeowners to consider solar energy options as a cost-effective alternative to heating their water and conditioning their air. By harnessing the power of the sun, you can reduce monthly utility costs by producing your own clean energy. Beaver Brothers specialize in solar energy unit installation, and we can help you determine the right system size and design for your home. Through our on-site energy analysis, we’ll design a system that best fits your needs.

The Power of the Sun

Solar thermal energy uses the sun’s power to heat your air or water. By using the sun’s heat to provide some of your house’s hot water and conditioned air, you can lower your energy costs and lessen your family’s impact on the environment by not using expensive, polluting fuels.

Installation is a Breeze

Active solar energy systems are used for general space heating and water heating. Active units use pumps and fans to regulate and distribute the energy collected from the sun. Systems are simple and include one or more flat plate collectors which are connected to a storage and distribution system. Passive systems provide the same heating types but differ in that they do not store or distribute or use pumps or fans. Passive units use natural heat transfer forces of conduction, convection, and radiation to distribute the collected heat. Contact us today, or call 704-766-8889 to learn more about the power of solar thermal energy and how we can help structure a system that’s right for your needs.

For information on solar energy, visit NC Solar Center.

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Power Usage

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Gentlemen, We just got our monthly Home Energy Report from Duke Power. The report tracks our kilowatt hour usage monthly going back a year and compares our usage to the “Average Home” and that of an energy “Efficient Home.” Our track record before February showed that we ranged between 200-800 kilowatt hours above the Average Home. The downward spiral of our energy usage tracks exactly to the installation of the geothermal HVAC unit by you and your team. We are now tracking consistently with the “Average Home” and are only about 200 kilowatt hours above the “Efficient Home.” The big number however is that we are 1,000 kilowatt hours below our usage in June of last year! Now, I know that circumstances out of our control can raise or lower kilowatt hour usage, but Jan and I are convinced the numbers relate directly to the geothermal system. From a dollar standpoint, we are paying a range of $50-75 less per month to Duke Power. Just thought that you and your team would appreciate a testimonial regarding the value of their work and the products that they represent. Sincerely, Rick

Geothermal Energy