By heating water only when it's needed, ENERGY STAR qualified gas tankless water heaters cut water heating expenses by 30%, while also providing continuous hot water delivery. Gas tankless models are a great choice for new construction and major remodeling, but are also popular as a replacement for gas storage water heaters.
Save Money and More with ENERGY STAR Qualified Whole-Home Gas Tankless Water Heaters
ENERGY STAR qualified gas tankless water heaters provide hot water on demand, plus a whole lot more. Consider a qualified tankless water heater for your home and enjoy these benefits:
Save energy and money. You don't use hot water 24-hours a day. Yet a standard tank-type water heater consumes energy round the clock to keep the water in its tank hot. By heating water only when you need it, ENERGY STAR qualified tankless water heaters save the typical family more than $100 per year on gas bills compared to a standard storage model. Larger families can save even more.
Continuous hot water. Tankless water heaters provide a continuous flow of hot water, so there's no need to suffer through a cold shower if you're the last one out of bed. Unlike with a conventional tank-type water heater, the hot water is always there when you need it.
Space-saving design. A qualified tankless model saves you an extra closet's worth of space compared to a tank-type water heater. Gas tankless water heaters are small and wall-mounted, unlike bulky tank-type water heaters. Models designed for outdoor installation free up even more space and add versatility to your basement, garage, or utility room.
Fewer worries. Tankless water heaters have a life expectancy of 20 years, much longer than any conventional tank-type water heater. And with a tankless model, the risk of tank leaks and water damage is a thing of the past.
The Bosch 2700ES-NG (natural gas) and Bosch 2700ES-LP (propane) tankless water heaters are ENERGY STAR rated.
The Bosch 2400ES-NG (natural gas) and Bosch 2400ES-LP (propane) tankless water heaters are ENERGY STAR rated.
Information on this blog entry was pulled from the ENERGY STAR web site maintained by the US Environmental Protection Agency / US Department of Energy.