Imagine a gallon of milk in your refrigerator.
Now imagine 70 of them.
If you live in the average American household, that’s about how much hot water you’ll use every day – and you’re paying to heat every single one of them.
Sometimes, it takes a while to dispel conventional wisdom.
Take duct leaks, for example: many people still believe that the benefits of sealing ductwork inside the thermal envelope…
Connecticut homeowners these days want home energy solutions that deliver it all: more comfort, lower energy bills, more value for their homes, and less impact on the environment. The good news is that they are often able to get it – thanks in part to advances in technology.
You probably know that investing in energy efficiency (EE) measures for your home can help you lower energy bills. But did you know that it could also improve your health?
The year 2018 started with a bang here in the Northeast, with Old Man Winter looking surprisingly spry as he pummeled the area with snow and record-setting cold.
It’s not always easy to communicate how important energy efficiency is – not just in the workaday world of lower bills, but also on the long-term health and well-being of our communities.
LED (Light Emitting Diodes) are the latest and greatest technological advancement in the lighting industry – and using them is one of the easiest and least expensive ways to cut energy bills in your home.
You’ve probably seen the Energy Star logo on your air conditioner – or even your new double-pane windows. But what does that logo actually mean – and more importantly, what does it mean for you?
There’s no doubt that drafty windows raise your energy bills – or that an Energy Star® rated double-pane or triple-pane window is going to outperform your old single pane window.
Most people don’t realize that indoor air pollution levels can actually be much higher than outdoor levels — typically two to five times higher, but sometimes much more than that.