That’s right, you saw it here first. Well, if you’re in the industry you’ll already know about this but for those who aren’t the idea of air conditioning in your home may come as a surprise.

Traditionally consumers only think of air conditioning as being something reserved for the workplace but nowadays there are some excellent solutions for the home.


Designs have evolved over time meaning that there are some slick air conditioning units that can mount on walls in your home which are much more aesthetically pleasing than the old radiators we are familiar with. In fact solutions aren’t just specific to one room as well, many homes are opting for whole house ducted systems.

Heat and Cool

That’s right, heat and cool. When most people think of air conditioning they think cool. However systems nowadays enable you to both heat and cool your house, depending on what you need.

Perfect for Extensions and Awkward Rooms

Lofts, conservatories and extensions are just some examples of when air conditioning is perfect for the home. These are often the rooms that most people find are either too hot in summer or too cold in winter. Striking a happy medium is almost impossible. An easily integrated air conditioning system can solve both problems and look great as well.


One of the best benefits of air conditioning for the home is the cost. The government, whilst aiming to drive down greenhouse emissions and tackle carbon output has reduced the rate of VAT on the purchase and maintenance of home air conditioning to just 5%. This represents a huge benefit on a typical 20% rate.


One of the great things about air conditioning is that the efficiency of technology is improving all the time. As the energy input stays the same with air conditioning the exchanges in the units are increasing the amount of air output. This is great news for the sector and your future energy bills.

You may not have considered it before but before you start thinking about how to heat and cool your home in future make sure you consider air conditioning.