The graph shows this property’s current and potential energy efficiency.
Properties are given a rating from A (most efficient) to G (least efficient).
Properties are also given a score. The higher the number the lower your fuel bills are likely to be.
For properties in England and Wales:
the average energy rating is D
the average energy score is 60
Breakdown of property’s energy performance
This section shows the energy performance for features of this property. The assessment does not consider the condition of a feature and how well it is working.
Each feature is assessed as one of the following:
very good (most efficient)
very poor (least efficient)
When the description says “assumed”, it means that the feature could not be inspected and an assumption has been made based on the property’s age and type.
Cavity wall, as built, insulated (assumed)
Pitched, insulated at rafters
Fully double glazed
No system present: electric heaters assumed
Main heating control
Electric immersion, standard tariff
Low energy lighting in 95% of fixed outlets
(other premises below)
Primary energy use
The primary energy use for this property per year is 223 kilowatt hours per square metre (kWh/m2).
What is primary energy use?
Primary energy use is a measure of the energy required for lighting, heating and hot water in a property. The calculation includes:
the efficiency of the property’s heating system
power station efficiency for electricity
the energy used to produce the fuel and deliver it to the property
Environmental impact of this property
This property’s current environmental impact rating is C. It has the potential to be C.
Properties are rated in a scale from A to G based on how much carbon dioxide (CO2) they produce.
Properties with an A rating produce less CO2 than G rated properties.
An average household produces
6 tonnes of CO2
This property produces
1.8 tonnes of CO2
This property’s potential production
1.8 tonnes of CO2
By making the recommended changes, you could reduce this property’s CO2 emissions by 0.0 tonnes per year. This will help to protect the environment.
Environmental impact ratings are based on assumptions about average occupancy and energy use. They may not reflect how energy is consumed by the people living at the property.
Improve this property’s energy performance
Potential energy rating
By following our step by step recommendations you could reduce this property’s energy use and potentially save money.
Carrying out these changes in order will improve the property’s energy rating and score from D (65) to C (80).
Do I need to follow these steps in order?
Yes. Each step builds on the one before it so you can save the most energy.
For example, it’s more energy efficient to insulate your home before you buy a new boiler. A well insulated home will lose less heat so you do not have to run your boiler as often.
Step 1: Fan assisted storage heaters
Modern storage heaters are much less expensive to run than the direct acting, on-peak heating system in the property. A dual-rate electricity supply is required to provide the off-peak electricity that these heaters use; this is easily obtained by contacting the energy supplier. Ask for a quotation for fan-assisted heaters with automatic charge control. As installations should be in accordance with the national wiring standards, only a qualified electrician should carry out the installation. Building Regulations apply to this work, so Building Control should be informed, unless the installer is registered with a competent persons scheme?, and can therefore self-certify the work for Building Regulation compliance. Ask a qualified electrical heating engineer to explain the options, which might also include switching to other forms of electric heating.
RdSAP (Reduced data Standard Assessment Procedure) is a method used to assess and compare the energy and environmental performance of properties in the UK. It uses a site visit and survey of the property to calculate energy performance.
This type of assessment can be carried out on properties built before 1 April 2008 in England and Wales, and 30 September 2008 in Northern Ireland. It can also be used for newer properties, as long as they have a previous SAP assessment, which uses detailed information about the property’s construction to calculate energy performance.