Geothermal Heat Pump in Downingtown, Exton & Chester Springs, PA and the Surrounding Areas
All About Buying Geothermal Heat Pumps
Investing in a geothermal heat pump could be a wonderful way to reduce your energy costs and replace your existing system as well. Although the installation cost can be a little higher because they must go underground, one of these units can cut your water heating costs in half in the winter and eliminate them completely in the summertime. That’s because its design makes it much more efficient than other heating methods that are not built into the ground. Contact the professionals for Geothermal Heat Pump in Downingtown, Exton & Chester Springs, PA and the Surrounding Areas.
How Geothermal Heat Pumps Work
Despite the changing weather patterns that each season will bring your way, the ground your house is sitting on remains the same temperature-wise. A heat pump will absorb the heat that’s distributed through the ground during the winter, as well as the heat your home receives during the summer, to effectively power your system. By working with the environment your house is built upon, one of these units will end up performing much better than a furnace or boiler while working with much greater efficiency.
Some advantages of using geothermal energy include:
- It is environmentally friendly and has a low carbon footprint.
- The energy is renewable and guaranteed to last, with no fuel required.
- It is reliable and always available to tap into, which can be a problem with other sources of renewable energy like wind and solar.
- There is little to no maintenance necessary for geothermal heat pump systems.
DiBiase technicians have been working with geothermal pump technology for years and are happy to answer any questions you may have. Contact DiBiase online today to speak with one of our team members!
A geothermal heat pump works by transferring energy to and from the earth. It does this by tapping into the ground, which is a natural and constant heat source. The heat pump consists of a ground loop system with a water solution, heat exchanger and ductwork connected back into the building. This system takes either heat from the ground in winter, or cool from the ground in summer, and circulates it throughout the residence.
On average, it costs between $6,000 – $14,000 to have a geothermal HVAC system installed in your home. In many cases tax incentives will help lower the price, though you can expect to pay more if excavation, ground looping or new ductwork is needed.
Average Cost: $9,875
Typical Range: $6,000 – $14,000
CALL US TODAY: 610-873-1244
How We Install Heat Pumps
Space must be made on the ground you live on to install a heat pump and that depends on factors such as your land availability, the composition of your soil, and the features you desire to have in your unit. Different soil types and rock combinations will affect the temperature of the ground we would be working with. After we survey your land, we’d look at what type of system is right for your house as different environments create different temperatures, which then means you’ll need either a vertical or horizontal ground loop system. Then there’s the amount of standing ground water in your land. The depth, volume, and quality of this water can be further used to power your heat pump for it to work properly. Finally, your landscaping and underground utilities will affect how we may install everything too.
Lower Energy Bills
DiBiase Heating & Cooling has all the proper training and know-how to correctly ascertain your property, and choose the Geothermal Heat Pump in Downingtown, Exton & Chester Springs, PA that’s appropriate for your home. Besides the vast savings, you’ll receive from your lowered energy bills, it’s also possible that the cost of your heat pump can be added to your mortgage. Your bank or mortgage company is the best reference point to ask about this, however. What we can guarantee is increased energy efficiencies of up to 400 to 600%! An amazing gas furnace can only run at 98% efficiency for the sake of comparison. This is because on average a heat pump uses one unit of energy to produce three units of heat.