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National Trust Images / Andrew Butler

isoenergy has now started on site at the National Trust’s Wimpole Hall for the installation of a 180kW ground source heat pump system to replace its oil boilers in Wimpole Hall itself and also the Old Rectory Restaurant.

Having won the project through competitive tender, the design works and planning have been underway for the last three months with works starting on site last week. Working with Synergy Boreholes and Mead Construction, isoenergy will deliver a ground source heat pump system comprised of two plant rooms connected to a common borehole array. The borehole array in the car park is made up of 30 boreholes each at 125m deep. This will displace an annual consumption of nearly 35,500 litres of oil per year and will go a long way to help the National Trust meet its energy demand and carbon emission reduction targets.

The National Trust is aiming to reduce overall energy demand by 20% by 2020, through implementing high energy efficiency standards in all of its buildings and operations. The renewable energy system being installed at Wimpole Hall is designed to help reduce the running costs and carbon foot print of the Hall and Old Rectory Restaurant.

The original heating systems at Wimpole relied on burning fossil fuel to generate heat. By installing a ground source heat pump, the Trust is taking another step towards minimising the environmental impact of their estate.

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