top of page

What’s it like getting a heat pump installed? Video from Transport Evolved.

Considering installing a heat pump? Watch to see Nikki from Transport Evolved walk you through the process of what it’s like getting a heat pump system installed in your home and share a bit about how they went solar with EnergySage first.

The process of installing a heat pump

Before electrifying their heating and cooling system by installing a heat pump, Nikki and her partner used EnergySage to find a trusted, vetted local solar installer. The video below walks you through a quick introduction of how heat pumps work as well as why Nikki decided to go with a heat pump. The main reason is what most homeowners cite as their rationale: more efficient heating and cooling as well as lower utility bills.

Pairing a heat pump with solar is a great way to generate power to electrify your home for heating, cooling, appliances, and other daily uses.

Get other resources on heat pumps

Check out more on our site to learn about air source heat pumps and how they might be a fit for you:

Run your air source heat pumps on solar energy

Installing solar panels allows you to power your entire home, including your air source heat pumps, with renewable, zero-emissions electricity. Head to the EnergySage Marketplace to receive quotes from local solar installers. Have some additional questions about going solar? When you receive quotes, you’ll be connected with an Energy Advisor who can answer your questions (free of charge!).

Editor’s note: EnergySage sponsored this video from Transport Evolved, which appears on their YouTube Channel.

Recent Posts

See All

Florida heat pump incentives: 2023 guide

Heat pumps are a great fit for Florida’s hot climate. One-third of all homes in the state already rely on these electric, energy-efficient, all-in-one HVAC systems, and it’s easy to find models that c

California heat pump incentives: 2023 guide

Heat pumps—the energy-efficient, all-electric, extra-comfortable home heating and cooling technology—are a great fit for the mostly warm, not-so-humid climate in most of California. As of 2023, most C


bottom of page