Convent of the Holy Spirit was founded in 1901 and provides spiritual care to the Sisters and supports many ministries. In line with the philosophy the convent decided to install a Kingspan Solar hot water system.
Committed to sustainability and preserving the environment, the 5 star Cliff House Resort & Spa has installed one of Maine’s largest solar thermal systems. The installation uses 2,100 tubes on 70 collectors. This solar installation will save an estimated 11,000 gallons of propane annually and reduce greenhouse gas emissions by more than 140,000 lbs. per year.
Shouldice Hospital in Toronto, Ontario has installed one of the premier solar thermal systems in the world. The system provides heating, cooling and domestic hot water for use in the hospital in one system. Kingspan Thermomax Heat Pipe collectors were selected for this system due to their superior performance at the high temperatures required.
This is a flagship installation, one of the largest in the country, in the heart of DC on one of the most prestigious colleges in the whole of the US. GWU received the system for no upfront or capital cost, and will continue to receive solar hot water from Skyline at a rate that is a fixed percentage lower than their Washington Gas utility rate, meaning their savings are guaranteed and they achieve project payback on day one.
The City of Roseville California decided to build a new indoor pool complex in 2009. They wanted a building that minimized the use of fossil fuels - this was achieved using 90 Thermomax Heat Pipe Collectors.
The Mesquite Village West Residence Hall is a completely new 98,000 ft2 building, serving as home to the University’s new Honors College and providing housing for approximately 300 students in suite-style apartments. The state-of-the-art solar water heating installation is the first of its kind on the Texas A&M Kingsville campus and provides practical, meaningful results to its residents and to the campus community.
The largest solar thermal installation in Virginia at the time of installation, this system generates approximately 50% of the heating load for Washington & Lee University’s undergraduate library. The heat generated by the system is used to preheat incoming outside air in the colder months and reheat air that has been cooled down for dehumidification in the warmer months.