- Nordair Niche
Nordair Niche is one of the UK's market leaders in the design & manufacture of standard or bespoke high efficiency combined heating & ventilating systems. Our products are suitable for numerous applications including new builds & refurbishments. We do not install our products but supply them to the trade or specialist distributors, however we do on site training & support for installation teams.
Xpelair deals with environmental issues with tight control requirements and energy efficient solutions with there wide range of heat recovery systems.
- VES Andover Ltd
VES manufactures a wide range of ventilation products and importantly we have the ability to design and build non-standard equipment to suit customers’ requirements. Our full range of solutions covers air handling units & heat recovery, extract and twin fans, axial fans, roof units, wall & ceiling fans, domestic fans and high temperature & kitchen ventilation as well as controls and acoustics.
- The Nuaire Group
Nuaire is the market leader in the design and manufacture of energy efficient domestic, commercial and renewable ventilation solutions.
Titon are market leading manufacturers and suppliers of ventilation and window products, ranging from background ventilators, window handles, locking systems and hinge systems to powered ventilation products including whole house systems and extract fans. In addition to our UK activities, we also export our products to a number of overseas markets.
- Rega Ventilation ltd
Manufacturers of high quality products for both domestic and commercial heat recovery ventilation systems. Offers one of the widest ranges of air handing units and ducts and accessories to suit both flats and houses.
- Reznor UK Limited
Reznor offer a new generation of recuperative plate heat exchangers and well proven rotary heat exchangers.
Where to buy heat recovery ventilation
- EnviroVent - Envirovent House, Hornbeam Business Park, Harrogate, North Yorkshire, HG2 8PA, 01423 810810
- Wykamol - Unit 3 Boran Court, Network 65 Business Park, Hapton, Burnley, Lancashire, BB11 5TH, 01706 831223
- Passivent Commercial - North Frith Oasts, Ashes Lane, Hadlow, Kent, TN11 9QU, 01732 850 770
- Vortice Limited - Beeches House, Eastern Avenue, Burton on Trent, Staffordshire, DE13 0BB, 01283 492949
- Flakt Woods Ltd - Head Office, Axial Way, Colchester, Essex, CO4 5ZD, 01206 222555
I have a woodburner with a 6kw output in a room requiring 2kw.
I also have an airsource heat pump for water and underfloor heating throughout the house.
I would like to salvage the excess heat and feed it into the airsource pump to reduce pump running cost and heat the other areas of the house....can anyone suggest an option?
The facetious answer would be to move your wood burner to a room with a higher heat requirement or trade it in for a smaller model :-)
I wouldn't advise attempting to cross connect this with your heat pump. Generally heat pumps are used 24 x 7 to provide a constant flow of small amounts of heat for underfloor heating etc, and generally wood burners are used occasionally to quickly raise the temperature in a room when it is occupied. I can foresee all sorts of potential problems in cross connecting them. I am not saying it can't be done, but I would advise caution.
Tim Ovens - The Renewable Energy Centre
Yes it can be done but not by linking to your heat pump. Your wood burner will need to have a back boiler fitted to it and some don't have this facility. That will allow the stove to provide hot water for use in your house. We have recently designed a house which has a hybrid heating system of heat pump and wood burners. The heat output from both goes to a thermal store, in effect a huge hot water cylinder. Both the domestic hot water and the central heating draw their heat demands from coils in the thermal store.
Alternatively you can install a hot water cylinder with an addtional coil for the wood burners output. Be warned; back boilers are pretty primitive and require old fashioned feed and expansion tanks and a dedicated radiator to take away surplus heat. The controls for these systems can get rather exotic and most UK heating engineers have little experience of hybrid systems. If you can speak good German then contact a German firm as they're commonplace in Germany.
Have just bought 1950s ex council flat in london and discovered it suffers heavy interstitial condensation (identified by a surveyor) in one bedroom particularly. Would a single room HR ventilator be the best solution and which maker is recommended?