2- 4 hours Learn to DIY Home Energy Assessment. Professional Energy ... Wastewater clings in a film-like fashion to the inside. of the pipe as it undergoes ...
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Treasure Chest of Energy Savings
*combustion area zone
Refrigerators and Freezers : $25
$75 rebate on ENERGY STAR® refrigerators with proof of recycling or decommissioning - 9 cubic feet and above
Don’t be fooled – look for ENERGY STAR icon
No Washington state rebate for dishwashers : (
Clothes Washers: $25 or $70
(gas or electric water heater)
$100 rebate on high-efficiency ENERGY STAR® clothes washers - Modified Energy Factor (MEF) of 2.46 and above and Water Factor (WF) of 4.0 and below
Water Heaters : $25 - $50
Gravity Film Heat Exchangers: ($160 - $225)
Heat Pumps: $300 - $1900
PTCS: Performance Tested Comfort System
Ductless Heat Pumps: $1500
Appliance Decommissioning: $25
New Site Built Homes: $600 -$1170
New Manufactured Homes: $850
Insulation: $.12 - $.85/square foot
Duct Sealing: $400 - $500
Conditioned or unconditioned –
that is the question
Window Replacement: $6 per square foot
Low Income Projects:
HOME STAR aka Cash for Caulkers
A revised version of the Home Star Energy Retrofit Act of 2010 (S. 3434) was introduced in the United States Senate May 27th
Home Star incentives include the Gold Star and Silver Star Rebate Programs.
The Silver Star program provides incentives ranging from $50 to $1,500 for various prescriptive energy efficiency improvement measures. The Gold Star program follows a performance-based path for incentives, offering $3,000 for a 20% improvement in a home\'s energy efficiency and an additional $1,000 for each additional 5% reduction, capped at $8,000 or 50% of the total retrofit cost (including the cost of audit and diagnostic procedures).
Going Forward -
“Nearly 60% of the region’s new demand for electricity over the next five years and 85% over the next 20 years, could be met with energy efficiency.”
—Northwest Power and Conservation Council, Sixth Power Plan, February 2010
Together we can each do our part as a member of our island community to keep rates down by increasing the energy efficiency of our homes and businesses. If we all become more energy efficient NOW, we can limit the load growth on our electric system in the near future—for which we will soon be charged more costly “Tier 2” rates.