Fixing heating concerns with a high velocity system

I have an older home that has been a challenge to heat. Constructed sometime in the easily early 1900s, the property is not outfitted with conventional ductwork.The two of us have ten-foot ceilings & big windows. The weather in our section is freezing freezing & snowy for more than 6 months per year. The two of us often see temperatures well below zero & blizzard conditions. Ever since buying the house, our partner & I have attempted to improve energy efficiency & comfort. When every one of us first moved in, most of the windows were single pane, painted shut & leaked air. Because the windows are so big & are particular sizes, they require special order & are harshly costly. We’ve gradually been replacing them. The two of us also invested into modern exterior doors, lots of caulk & weatherstripping. We’ve added insulation to the attic & installed ceiling fans that help to cool rooms down in the summer time & better distribute the heat in the winter. While we’ve managed to tighten up the home & reduce the drafts & freezing spots, every one of us had trouble figuring out how to handle heating. The two of us considered a ductless split system, but were distraught that a heat pump would be unable to supply effective comfort on especially freezing afternoons & mornings. The two of us eventually came across high-velocity units. Using adjustable mini-ducts that can be snaked through existing walls, the system was installed separate from causing mangle or sacrificing lying space. It works through a process of aspiration, delivering conditioned air into the rooms at a high rate of speed. This creates a slight suction, mixing aged & modern air to raise or lower temperature easily quickly.



air quality