Country Homes, Estates, Listed Properties and Historic Houses provide the perfect opportunity to install a sustainable energy system. In general, country homes have the available resources such as ample land for ground source collector arrays or even lakes and watercourses. This coupled with high energy bills from traditional heating sources makes renewable energy systems a financially viable course of action.
When it comes to renewable technology, one size does not fit all. Specification of the correct solution is the only way to make a renewable energy system both physically and financially viable. isoenergy has worked with an eclectic mix of country houses, estates, listed properties and historic homes and in each case, isoenergy has worked to define the true heating requirements and then specify a system drawing on available resources to provide the best return on investment possible. Sometimes this will involve more than one renewable energy technology to provide the best mix possible and the highest financial rewards.
To assess the feasibility of a renewable energy solution, isoenergy would visit your property, and meet with you to discuss your requirements. We take this opportunity to assess the viability of a sustainable energy system as part of our initial consultation completely free of charge and without obligation.
Below is a selection of projects isoenergy has undertaken at country houses and estates.
Middleton Manor is a Grade II listed manor house located near the rolling hills of the South Downs.
The owners of this eight year old house in a quiet rural part of Alresford, Hampshire wanted to install a heat pump to reduce their running costs.
Sarum Chase is an urban manor house in North London. The owners wanted to install a renewable heating system to heat the house.
Old Alresford House is an historic Georgian mansion, set in 35 acres of gardens and parkland in rural Hampshire.
The manor house is a 17th Century house that was rebuilt after a fire in the mid 20th Century.
Lower Mill House is an existing family house on the site of a once working water mill.
Little Naish is a Grade II listed former gardener’s cottage in Somerset which was the subject of an extensive restoration and extension project.
Laxton Hall is a grade II listed property currently used as a residential care home set in its own parkland.
Broadhurst Manor is a grade II* listed building in Sussex that has undergone extensive refurbishment and modernisation.
Castle House is a 17th Century building originally designed as a hunting lodge in Dorset.
The owners of this Victorian Gothic revival mansion approached isoenergy to provide a renewable heating solution for the large country estate to cut carbon emissions and reduce dependency on oil.
The owners of this grade I listed manor house approached isoenergy for a renewable heating solution.
A grade II listed moated manor house originally dating from 1600 with a Palladian façade added around 1710.
The owners of this large mansion, fashioned on an 18th century fort, came to isoenergy looking for a renewable heating alternative to burning oil for fuel.
St Giles House is the ancestral home and centre of business of the Ashley-Coopers, the Earls of Shaftesbury.