Heating Systems

Part of creating your dream home is making sure that it is never to cold or to hot.

We will work with you to find the best heating system for your needs and then install it so it works at it’s optimal efficiency.

Bathroom heating system
  • Wet underfloor heating - with a water-based underfloor heating system, a series of pipes connected to your boiler circulate warm water throughout the floor to heat the space.
  • Combi boilers - These are the best-selling boiler type for gas central heating in Britain. A combi boiler provides heat for your radiators and domestic hot water on demand.
  • Heat-only boilers - Heat-only boilers are the heart of most old-fashioned heating systems. They provide heat for radiators directly and produce hot water which is stored in a separate hot water cylinder. The cold water is normally supplied by a cold water cistern, usually in the loft above the boiler (a gravity feed) and there is also a separate expansion cistern.
  • Electric underfloor heating - Underfloor heating systems – which can sit beneath stone, tile, wooden or even carpeted surfaces – will help to keep cold floors and rooms toasty, and can offer an alternative to using radiators to deliver central heating.
  • Air conditioning ­ - Split units tend to be more expensive than single units, but are quieter, more efficient – as they don’t heat the room in any way – and are usually more powerful. They need to be permanently installed, so are best if you have one room that always gets unbearably hot.  As you don’t need a window permanently open, they are a secure way of air conditioning your home.
  • Ground source - A ground source heat pump system harnesses natural heat from underground by pumping water through it. The heat pump then increases the temperature, and the heat is used to provide home heating or hot water. The pump needs electricity to run, but the idea is that it uses less electrical energy than the heat it produces. The heat pump performs the same role as a boiler does in a central heating system, but it uses ambient heat from the ground rather than burning fuel to generate heat.
  • Air source - An air source heat pump (ASHP) is usually placed outside at the side or back of a property, and takes heat from the air and boosts it to a higher temperature using a heat pump. This heat is then used to heat radiators, underfloor heating systems or even warm air convectors and hot water in your home. The pump needs electricity to run, but the idea is that it uses less electrical energy than the heat it produces.

All works are carried out by qualified Gas Safe engineers and certification will be provided for all works carried out.