Unlike conventional water heaters that uses tank to store heated water and keep it warm. A major benefit of a tankless water heater is that, it is activated by the flow of water in the hot valve and immediately heat the water as it is being used.
There are many benefits of tankless water heaters.
It gives more water. Tankless water heaters don’t need any tank to heat and store water since hot water is heated when flowing in the pipes. Because of this, more hot water can flow with no worry of supply shortage. Plus, it allows water to run and be used by different pipes and outlets at the same time. So you can enjoy your Jacuzzi, while other members of the family are using it for dishwashing, laundry and others.
You can save money. Since it doesn’t need a storage tank anymore, you can save an ample amount of money for electrical consumption due to water heating and storage.
You can save space. Tankless water heaters are smaller in size that with tanked water heaters. Additionally, it doesn’t have a tank so you can really save space. Moreover, you can install or attached it in walls or under and inside a cabinet.
You can avoid flooding. Due to lack of tank, there is no need to store water. You can avoid tank leaks and accidents that will lead to tank damage. Therefore, flooding would be avoided.
You can use cleaner water. When water is stored in a tank, formation of rust and scale will likely happen. Since these water heaters are tankless, you can avoid lengthy storage of water in the tank. Thus, this prevents you from using or consuming dirty and unsafe water.
It is long-lasting. Compared to tanked water heater units that have a 6 year warranty and has an estimate life-span of 8 years, tankless water heaters have at least 10 years warranty plus it can last up to 20 years. Truly, tankless water heaters last longer.
It’s greener! Tankless water heaters are manufactured using mostly recycled materials. Proof of this is it garnered approval from the Energy Star that has a strict energy efficiency guidelines. These guidelines are set by the US Environmental Protection Agency and the Department of Energy.