Heat in Buildings Strategies around the UK- CPD Guide & Webinar

Making students comfortable while saving energy

Schools and colleges looking for sustainable solutions to student comfort and wellbeing should visit Mitsubishi Electric on Stand C27 at next week’s Education Estates exhibition in Manchester.

The event is taking place at the Manchester Central Exhibition Centre on the 12th and 13th of October and offers educationalists the chance to meet with suppliers for the first time since the COVID pandemic started.

“There’s been a lot on the education agenda during that time and the focus now is on how to ventilate classrooms properly as we enter the autumn,” explains the company’s James Smurthwaite, “at the same time, energy prices are rising and everyone has to meet carbon reduction targets, so we’re here to show how all of these challenges can be met with the right solution.”

As a leading manufacturer of heating, ventilation and air conditioning equipment, Mitsubishi Electric has pioneered energy efficiency and carbon reduction and offers solutions for anything from individual rooms, to complete estates.

The company is able to offer market leading ventilation that can increase fresh air into rooms whilst recovering up to 90% of otherwise wasted heat. Also available are renewable heat pumps that can deliver high temperature hot water as well as sustainable heating.

Mitsubishi Electric also recently launched an air purifier which bolts on to existing air conditioning to neutralise six key indoor pollutants, as well as inhibit 99.8% of SARS-CoV-2. (Derived from and subject to test results, for and on behalf of Mitsubishi Electric, conducted at the Microbial Testing Laboratory, Japan Textile Quality and Technology Centre, Kobe, Japan.)

“From primary schools to universities, we understand the cooling, heating and ventilation needs of the education sector and we are here to help ensure that anyone running an educational building can meet the challenges of complying with legislation, whilst delivering comfortable, energy-efficient buildings with lower running costs,” ends Smurthwaite.