Cold Climate Heat Pump
Heating and Cooling, Even in Extreme Temperatures
A Necessary Revolution for Heating and Cooling
Most North American households depend on a central furnace to provide heat. A furnace generates and blows heated air through the duct system of a home, then delivers the warmed air to rooms via air registers. This type of heating system is traditionally powered by fossil fuels, generating a yearly average of 6400 pounds of carbon dioxide (CO2), a greenhouse gas.
What is a Heat Pump?
An air-source heat pump is an HVAC system that uses a heat exchange process to guide heat to the inside and outside of a house. Heat pumps do not generate heat. Instead, they transfer heat by way of acting evaporator and condenser coils that host the flow of refrigerant between indoor and outdoor units to heat or cool your home as necessary.
The Power of the Terravis Energy Heat Pump
The Terravis Energy Cold Climate Heat Pump (CCHP) makes low efficiency and reduced heating capacity a problem of the past. Our CCHP acts as a compact, 3-in-1 system operating as a standard heat pump & air conditioner unit, or a two-stage CCHP depending on climate. It can operate at temperatures of -30 degrees celsius or better.
Our innovative design is versatile; working well at extreme temperatures, contrary to most heat pumps today. The Terravis Energy CCHP will be installed similar to any other air conditioning unit and connect to the central HVAC system. The Terravis Energy CCHP is also an integral part of our Nanogrid system.
The Future of Heat Pumps
Residential heating and cooling is the third (3rd) biggest contributor to carbon emissions and greenhouse gases planet-wide. Future generations will be able to heat and cool their homes with zero emissions, thanks to new technology, working to reduce climate change.
Terravis Energy Heat Pump Revenue Generation
The International Energy Agency is recommending no gas boilers be sold after 2025 if net-zero targets are to be realized by 2050. Heat pumps are anticipated to be the best low-carbon alternative to heating homes in the future. Governments are expected to also supply homeowners with a substantial subsidy to switch from natural gas to clean energy, thus driving the market.