You will jump for joy because of the money you will save.
• You will have a new electricity provider/biller
• The price offered is ‘price protected’ for the term of your agreement
• Your will receive the same dependable electric service that you always have
• You will receive a new customer packet from your new electricity provider
• You will receive a final billing statement from your old electricity provider
• You will start getting a new billing statement from your new electricity provider
• If you have any billing questions, call the number on your new electricity bill
• If you have a power outage, call your Utility customer service number
• When you receive your first new billing call me to review your savings
• As you enjoy your long term savings …
… please tell you friends about National Energy
Department of Energy tests show that eShield attic energy barrier can deliver more energy savings than twelve inches of additional fiberglass insulation.
eSheild Frequently Asked Questions
Q: Why don’t building codes specify E-values as well as R-values?
A: In the last century, the only cost-effective insulation for the home was mass insulation like fiberglass, cellulose and foam that reduced heat transfer by convection and conduction. The “R-value” was the measure of how good a job those insulators did. Yet R-value measures only the smallest part of residential heat transfer. E-value is the measure of emissive, radiant heat transfer, the principle source of energy loss. New technologies make it practical to achieve extremely low emissive in window glass and in a reflective film ideal for the attic. As these low-E technologies advance, the codes will catch up and E-value will replace R-value as the primary measure of energy efficiency.
Q: Will eShield™ installed in my attic trap mildew-causing moisture in my ceiling?
A: eShield™ is perforated to allow vapor to escape the housing envelope – it will not contribute to mildew growth in your home.
Did you know that with an old style light bulb 70% of the energy is dispersed off as heat? The technology behind the incandescent bulb is almost 125 years old and they are tremendously inefficient - with only about 5 percent of the energy they receive being converted to light. Compact fluorescent lamps (CFL) use at least 2/3 less energy and last 10 times longer. If every American home changed just five of its most-used light fixtures to CFLs, each family would save about $60 every year in energy costs — and together we would save about $6.5 billion each year in energy costs and prevent greenhouse-gas emissions equivalent to those from more than 8 million cars. CFLs reduce utility costs. In fact, consumers can save up to $30 in utility costs over the lifetime of one bulb. The less energy we use, the less energy electric utilities must generate, and less demand means fewer greenhouse gas emissions.