Most district heating systems operated in urban areas are owned by municipalities, who have entrusted our company with the operation, modernisation, and maintenance of their systems on the basis of long-term contracts. Through the district heating systems operated by our company, we supply heat and hot service water to residential buildings and other buildings such as schools, healthcare facilities, and office buildings...
Solutions for real comfort
Simple and safe, district heating systems deliver comfort directly to our clients' homes.
Buildings connected to a district heating system are guaranteed an absolutely safe and problem-free supply of heat.
Heat is delivered to heat exchange stations in the form of hot water. These stations produce no smoke, particulates, or unpleasant odours, making them absolutely safe for end consumers and the environment.
Challenges to which we respond in the field of district heating:
Providing a stable level of heating comfort at optimum costs.
Improving the dependability and safety of buildings and their occupants.
Optimising energy efficiency.
Upgrading heating facilities and adjusting them to actual needs.
Managing atmospheric emissions.
How do district heating systems work?
It works on a simple principle: district heating is based on centralised production of thermal energy and its distribution via buried pipes to residential and office buildings, schools, hospitals, sports facilities, and other buildings.
Central boiler plant
- a central heating plant offers an effective approach to thermal energy generation, since as a rule it is cheaper to produce heat in large quantities,
- by bringing together the various users of thermal energy, we can obtain the input energy required for thermal energy generation for better prices,
- the boiler plant houses several boilers for heating the water that transmits thermal energy,
most boiler plants are located on the edge of residential areas and comply with all safety and environmental regulations,
- the boiler plant's problem-free operation is ensured by technicians who, serving on duty 24 hours a day, 365 days a year, look after our heating comfort
district heating systems use factory coated pipes, which are often buried underground,
the pipes carry the hot water that transmits thermal energy from the boiler plant to the consumption site,
the pipes are coated to minimise heat losses along the route from the central boiler plant to the farthest heat supply point.
Heat exchange stations
- heat exchange stations transmit thermal energy from the district heating distributions to the building's distribution pipework,
- heat exchange stations also prepare hot water locally,
- they are remotely monitored from a control room 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
Heating systems in urban areas
buildings connected to a district heating system are guaranteed an absolutely safe and problem-free supply of heat. Heat is delivered to heat exchange stations in the form of hot water. These stations are not local sources of air pollution, as they produce no smoke, particulates, or unpleasant odours, making them absolutely safe for users and the environment,
district heating systems concentrate the production of heat in one location and make it possible to respond flexibly to the changing needs of both new and current clients. This helps to prevent the construction of additional local sources of air pollution. A smaller number of smokestacks also means lower impact on our health,
producing heat in large quantities is cheaper. Purchasing natural gas, biomass, or other fuels in large amounts is cheaper than purchasing the same in small quantities. Similarly, the operating costs and the costs related to specialised personnel, maintenance, inspections, and upgrading of the central boiler plant and distributions are lower than the sum of costs expended on heat production in individual sources.