It is not everyday that an energy efficiency product comes along with the potential to make a truly significant difference. The iSmart Hot Water Controller™ is one such energy saving product. Every hot water cylinder today is wasting energy and costing householders real money because the control systems they utilise have not been upgraded in eighty years. A hot water cylinder heats at the same constant temperature continuously irrespective of the hot water needs of the household, 24hours a day, 7 days a week, 52 weeks of the year, every minute of every hour.
With a qualified electrician the iSmart Controller™ can be retrofitted to any cylinder so there is no need to replace your cylinder. Our in-home smart touch pad can be connected to an existing cylinder. It gives you control over your hot water usage, making the way you control your hot water more efficient. Most importantly it saves you money on your power bills for years to come.
HOW DOES IT WORK?
Easy to use LCD colour touch screen
You can programe what times you want hot water available
Calculates if there is enough hot water and only heats up when required.
Easily adjust the savings you want to make
‘BOOST’ Mode – if extra guests turn up or you want more hot water available
HOLIDAY Mode – your hot water can be safely turned off while you are away.
The cylinder will do a once a week sterilization for legionella protection.
7 days worth of data
Comes with a 3 year warranty
NZ made and manufactured in Auckland
HEAT YOUR WATER FOR LESS
The most common form of water heating in New Zealand homes is with electric storage cylinders.
By installing an iSmart Controller you have control of how you heat your hot water. Our energy consultants will give you the best advice about retrofitting your existing cylinder with our In-Home iSmart Hot Water Controller.
iSmart Hot Water Controller in Action
iSmart Controller at the Auckland Homeshows
Did you know that up to 33%
of your power bill contributes to heating up your hot water?
Hot Water Heating
Lighting & Other Appliances