My family has attended the same church for more than two generations. It’s a appealing church with classic stained glass windows, solid wood pews, as well as aged country charm. The families that have passed through the aged church have managed to maintain it as best as they could, however there came a time when the boiler needed to be upgraded. A committee was formed to select a upgradement boiler, as well as the Heating, Ventilation, as well as A/C company to do the installation as well as repair. The folks on the committee were happy to find a superb heating as well as cooling company located right around the corner from the church. The company presented several of the choices that needed to be made, making recommendations for each. She said that the people I was with and I needed a boiler that was the right size for the building. As obvious as that sounded, she indicated that in the past, several boilers were truly too sizable for the buildings they were in. Aside from leading to higher utility bills, a boiler that’s too sizable for a building can lead to malfunctions. The company also needed to assess the windows, amounts of heat loss, as well as existing insulation. She wanted to do a common heat loss analyses to get a better system of the common boiler to install. The next option she discussed was condensing versus non-condensing boilers. Since most churches have no need to have the building heated at high uneven temperatures for the much of the time, she explained that condensing boilers would be the best option, since they’re very energy-efficient. And there was also the option to upgrade a single boiler with several smaller boilers. By having several smaller boilers, their heat output can absolutely match the same BTU requirement as a single sizable boiler – as well as at higher efficiency.