If you live in Colorado and are considering geothermal cooling, you may have some questions. We have the answers!

First, it’s essential to understand the costs and potential savings that come with a geothermal system.

This article guides you through the steps involved in sizing and selecting the right size for your home’s new geothermal system.

Yes, a geothermal heat pump can be used to cool a home in Colorado. Geothermal heat pumps are an energy-efficient way to regulate the temperature of your home and provide both heating and cooling.

Geothermal systems require very little maintenance, but what they do need must be done regularly by a professional HVAC technician with specialized geothermal training.

We’ll tell you what you need to know about geothermal systems to help you decide if this style of heating and cooling is right for your home.

Keep reading to learn everything that you need to know about geothermal heating and cooling systems, geothermal operating costs, and geothermal savings to figure out whether purchasing one would be a smart decision for you.

One of the most sustainable home heating and cooling systems is a geothermal heat pump. Often called “the forgotten renewable,” geothermal systems are gaining in popularity with cost-conscious homeowners. Is heat pump installation right for your home? Here’s what you need to know.

Geothermal heat pumps are ingenious appliances that offer rare versatility in function and performance. If you’re looking to make a change in your heating and cooling system, geothermal might be the way to go. Here are six characteristics that make geothermal heat pumps so interesting and unique …

If you plan to make changes to your existing HVAC system, or are building a new home or business and are considering your options, geothermal is certainly worth investigating. To help you learn more, here we will answer some of the most frequently asked questions about this innovative and exciting home comfort technology…

Did you know there were different types of geothermal heat pumps? Overall, there are five varieties of geothermal heat pumps you’ll have to choose from, if you decide to install a geothermal system in your home…

When it’s time to replace your existing furnace how do you know whether a geothermal heat pump or a high-efficiency gas furnace is the best option for your home? Here is an overview, as well as the pros and cons of each, to give you a clearer picture.

As the world continues to move toward clean energy production, geothermal heating and cooling systems have been getting more attention. If you are considering a geothermal energy system for your home, or are just interested in learning more about geothermal, it is important to understand what it is, how it works and what the pros and cons are of this type of system.

Geothermal systems are long-lasting, efficient, and in the long-term, great for your bank account. Make sure you hire a qualified geothermal heating and cooling contractor, however. Here are several questions you should ask before hiring one.

Sometimes the land of opportunity can be found right beneath your feet, and that is the case with geothermal energy. Only a small percentage of the heat pumps installed in the US each year are geothermal heat pumps, which is incredible because they cost the same as traditional heat pumps but are far more efficient.

Geothermal heat is both ancient, in terms of its origin, and cutting edge, in terms of its application today to home heating. Simply put, geothermal heat pumps use the heat that is naturally stored in the earth itself to regulate the temperature of a home or building, without relying on combustion from either gas or oil. Here is an overview of the pros and cons of geothermal heat pumps…

Geothermal heating and cooling systems provide clean energy all year long. Geothermal heat pumps can be used effectively in almost any location. Installation and design of each system takes into account several factors, including the composition of rocks and soil on the property, the availability of ground or surface water, the size and layout of the property, and the presence and location of landscaping and sprinkler systems…