Geothermal Basics for Dexter

Haley Mechanical is committed to bringing you the information that you need to make an informed decision when it comes to your heating and cooling system for your home or business. The first part in a five part series, this article will go over the basics of a geothermal solution.
 
So, how does a geothermal system maintain your home’s warmth during the winter and rid your home of heat during the summer? It’s all about making the most out of the stored energy that can be found under your feet. The temperature of the earth a few feet below the surface in Dexter stays relatively the same all year long. The unit makes use of this constant temperature by using a loop system to pull the warmer temperature from the ground and move it to the home during colder months, and moving the warmer air from the home and depositing it in the ground during the warmer months.
 
A WaterFurnace geothermal system doesn’t use fossil fuels to create its heating and cooling. It uses the heat that is stored in the ground without adding any carbon dioxide, carbon monoxide, or any other air pollutants to the environment. The only electricity that a geothermal unit will consume is the electricity that operates the fans, compressor, and pump. All of this lends itself to a lean, clean-running, energy efficient heating and cooling system.
 
Energy Efficiency Ratio (EER) and Coefficient of Performance (COP) are ratings on how efficient your potential Dexter geothermal system will condition your home; EER relating to cooling and COP for heating. WaterFurnace geothermal systems maintain the highest ratings in the industry. With our Envision series, it leads the way. This geothermal pump boasts an impressive 30 EER and a 5.1 COP. That’s conditioning that will definitely save you cash.
 
For more information on the basics of geothermal heating and cooling systems, please contact Haley Mechanical. We possess vast experience with proper sizing and installation of geothermal heat pumps. We’re sure that we can do the same for you. Stay tuned for part two of our series on geothermal systems: Geothermal Heat Pumps.