Weather compensation as a 20% fuel-cost saver

With gas prices in the UK increasing rapidly, Viessmann is promoting the use of weather-compensation controls for domestic heating boilers to reduce fuel costs by up to 20%. Managing director Stuart Purchase says, ‘ Once upon a time gas was so cheap that an additional saving of up to 20% wasn’t so significant. But with gas prices going through the roof and all the other financial pressures faced by householders, it now represents a substantial proportion of household income or, indeed, savings. The only way the efficiency of a good-quality condensing boiler can be improved is with the addition of weather-compensation controls.’ Viessmann has been selling weather-compensation controls, which reduce the flow temperature as the outdoor temperature increases. This kind of control does not require a householder to touch the controls at all, a desirable feature for local-authority social-housing installations. The company is so committed to weather compensation that the forthcoming launch of the all-new Vitodens 100-W boilers will see weather compensation available on all Viessmann domestic boilers. Fitting weather-compensation control is very straightforward, with technical support and free training available if required. Attendance at a free technical training course for boilers entitles installers to a full 5-year warranty.
For more information on this story, click here: October 08, 182
Related links:
Related articles:



modbs tv logo

Get up to date With GEZE’s latest Product Guide

GEZE UK, has updated its Product Guide and Price List to help architects, architectural ironmongers and specifiers choose the most effective product for their needs.

CIBSE launches new training on the Building Safety Bill

The Chartered Institution of Building Services Engineers (CIBSE) has developed a new training course focused on the Building Safety Bill. The course is designed to support building services professionals in preparing for and complying with the most significant reform to building regulations in 50 years.