Choose ENERGY STAR approved windows to make your home more efficient, and save money on your heating/air-conditioning bills.
The typical household spends $2,000 a year on energy bills. With ENERGY STAR, you can save more than 30% (more than $700 per year). You’ll also see similar savings of greenhouse gas emissions without sacrificing features, style or comfort. ENERGY STAR helps you make the energy efficient choice and results are already adding up. Americans saved enough energy in the past alone to avoid greenhouse gas emissions equivalent to those from 27 million cars — all while saving $16 billion on their utility bills. You could easily save money on your utility bills by using a company like Usave to help you find the cheapest energy provider. It’s not just individuals who might pay more than they should on thier energy bills, buisnesses can also end up overspending on gas bills. Fortunately, as well as installing energy star qualified windows in their buildings and offices, there are also energy price comparison services for buisnesses, such as Utility Bidder. So, really, there is no need to overspend on your energy bills. In addition to saving money on your utility bills you can also save through the following methods:
Windows and doors may qualify you for a rebate from your local energy company.
ENERGY STAR qualified windows can:
- Save you money and energy – Replacing with ENERGY STAR windows can save an average New England home up to $400 a year.
- Make you more comfortable – ENERGY STAR qualified windows can help keep your home cooler during the summer and warmer in the winter.
- Protect your home’s interior – Many qualified replacement windows act like sunscreen for your house, protecting your photographs, artwork, furniture, carpets and wood floors from damaging ultraviolet light without noticeably reducing visible light.
- Help the environment – ENERGY STAR qualified windows lower your energy use, which means less air pollution from power plants.
(Note: In order for homeowners to receive any rebates, NFRC labels must remain on the windows until a gas/utility company representative inspects the windows. Some rebates may require a manufacturing order number, which can be found on the warranty label.)