Water Heaters

Whether your installing a new hot water heater or replacing your old one, you’re in good hands. Our licensed professionals are the local experts and will get your new system up and running in no time. We offer gas, electric, and tankless models from all the top-quality brands. When it comes to high-efficiency water heaters, our selection goes unmatched in reliability, durability and innovation. Whether you are looking for gas or electric, traditional or tankless, we’ve got a solution to fit your needs.

When To Replace Your Hot Water Heater

Your hot water heater won’t last forever, and there are some telltale signs that it might be time to replace your old unit. If your current unit leaks water, makes loud noises, uses too much energy, or leaves you with luke-warm water, it’s most likely time for a replacement. Most hot water heaters only last 8 to 12 years, so if you’re nearing that mile-marker and are seeing any of those signs, it may be time for a new unit.

Benefits of High-Efficiency Tankless Water Heaters

If you’re in the market for a new water heater, consider upgrading to a high-efficiency tankless water heater. Check out some of the advantages:

Endless Hot Water

Sick of timing your showers around the size of your hot water tank? Tankless water heaters will keep your water continuously hot.

More Efficient

With a high-efficiency tankless water heater, you can save up to 40% on your utility bill.

Longer Lifespan

Tankless heaters can last up to 20 years, while traditional tanks only last about 8 to 12 years.

Cleaner Water

With a traditional tank, the stored water can accumulate rust and scale, making your water less clean. Tankless heaters eliminate the use of stored water and provide your home with cleaner, safer water.

Features vary by model:

  • Up to 100 Gallon Capacity
  • Up to 85,000 BTU/Hr. Input
  • Power Source – Gas or Propane
  • ENERGY STAR (select models)
  • 6 or 10-Year Limited Warranty

Features vary by model:

  • Up to 119 Gallon Capacity
  • Recovery Up to 21 GPH
  • Power Source – Electric
  • ENERGY STAR (select models)
  • 6 or 10-Year Limited Warranty

Features vary by model:

  • Up to 199,000 BTU/Hr.
  • Indoor or Outdoor Installation
  • Ultra-Low NOx Emissions
  • As high as .95 Efficiency Rating
  • Power Source – Natural Gas or Propane
  • ENERGY STAR (select models)
  • Up to 12 Year Limited Warranty on Heat Exchanger
  • Up to 5 Year Limited Warranty on Parts

GETTING TO KNOW YOUR WATER HEATER

Water heaters are the second largest energy users in a home, next to the heating and cooling system. On average, natural gas water heaters cost less to operate than electric water heaters, and can heat water twice as fast. In fact, according to the American Gas Association, consumers can enjoy two bathtubs full of water with natural gas for the same cost of a single tub full of water heated with electricity.

Tank

The most popular type of water heater for residential use is a storage (tank) water heater, which combines a gas burner with an insulated tank to store hot water. A storage water heater works by taking cold water from the home’s water supply and moving it to the bottom of the tank where it s heated by a gas burner controlled by a thermostat. Since hot water is lighter than cold water, the heated water rises to the top of the tank where a delivery pipe sends it where it is needed.

Pros:

  • Lower initial cost
  • Easy and inexpensive to replace

Cons:

  • Higher utility bill from heating and reheating water to maintain temperature
  • Can run out of hot water. If you’ve ever been the last person in your family to take a shower, you’ve experienced the downside of tank water heaters
  • Shorter life, 10-15 years

Tankless

Tankless water heaters use a heat source to warm up cold water on-demand as you need it.

Pros:

  • More efficient – on average a tankless water heater uses 24-34% less energy than tanked heaters
  • Smaller, take up less space in your home
  • Longer life, 20+ years
  • Delivers hot water on demand – which means you never run out

Cons:

  • Higher initial cost
  • Replacing a traditional water heater with a tankless heater can be more complicated and installation costs can be high