It is easy to save on a heat pump!
Through our partnership with Efficiency Vermont, GMP’s $400 savings is already applied by heat pump distributors to save you a step and help reduce your upfront cost.
Customers who are low or moderate income can save more! Apply online or download the form and qualifying customers will get GMP’s low or moderate income rebate combined with Efficiency Vermont’s rebate in one simple step.
Moderate income rebate $300 = $700 savings
Low income rebate $600 = $1,000 savings
Note: Extra rebates based on gross household income.
Annual household income by household size
|1 Person||2 People||3 People||4 People||5 People|
Grand Isle counties
|Addison county||Low Income||$52,450||$59,950||$67,450||$74,900||$80,900|
|All other VT counties||Low Income||$51,950||$59,400||$66,800||$74,250||$80,200|
How to get your rebate.
Apply for low or moderate income extra rebate through Efficiency Vermont’s website. Our $400 per condenser base rebate is already applied by heat pump distributors to lower the upfront cost.
Have questions? We’d love to talk with you! Email or call us at (888) 835-4672
How Heat Pumps Work
The substance that allows a heat pump to work is refrigerant. A refrigerant is a substance or mixture, usually a fluid, that has properties allowing it to transition from a liquid to a gas and back again (or various combinations of the two). Another important property of a refrigerant is that it boils at low temperatures, such as room temperature air or colder.
Refrigerant starts out inside a compressor, which is also the “pump” part of the ductless heat pump, in the outdoor unit. This compressor pumps the refrigerant between two coils. Heat pumps work by energy transfer; therefore one coil is always absorbing heat while the other is releasing heat.
The system’s goal is to move heat (energy) into your home from the outside air. Valves cause pressure in the outdoor unit to increase, causing the refrigerant in the coil outside to get very cold, even colder than the surrounding air. This cold refrigerant absorbs heat from the slightly warmer outside air. The warmed refrigerant is then pumped inside. When it enters the coil in the indoor unit, a fan blows air across warm refrigerant in the coil and that warm air is blown into your home.
The system’s goal is to remove heat (energy) from inside your home. Valves cause pressure in the indoor unit to increase, causing the refrigerant in the coil to get cold. A fan blows air across the cold refrigerant in the coil and cools your home. Warm air from inside your home is absorbed by the cool refrigerant and pumped outside to the outdoor unit where it is released into the air.