A gas tankless water heater is an efficient appliance that uses a heat exchanger to heat water only when it’s needed, which can help you save up to 40%* on your energy bill.
The life expectancy of a Rinnai Tankless Hot Water Heater is up to 20 years. Actual performance will vary depending on water quality, usage rates, environmental conditions, and regular maintenance.
Only Rinnai offers the quality and reliability that is built on a 45 year history of innovation and improvements. Rinnai commands quality through in-house design, engineering and manufacturing, and insures your satisfaction with in-house support.
Wondering how much money you could save? Find out using Rinnai's Energy Saver Calculator.
The Top Reasons To Consider A Tankless Water Heater
- They produce more hot water, at a more consistent temperature,
- Use less energy than typical tank-style water heaters.
- Save money - Because tankless water heaters provide hot water only when it’s needed, they can save you up to 40%* on your energy bill. They feature Energy Factors of 0.82 up to 0.96, while tanks are typically 0.60. * As based on the average cost to run an electric tank water heater per the DOE Average Energy Costs (http://www.doe.gov)
- Continuous Hot Water: Tankless hot water heaters do not store a large volume of hot water that can be depleted, but rather heat the water as it’s being used, giving you endless comfort in the form of continuous hot water at a consistent temperature. You can even use hot water for multiple tasks—such as showering, washing dishes or doing laundry—at the same time without worrying about running out.
- Save space - Traditional tank water heaters can take up to 16 square feet of valuable floor space. Tankless water heaters, however, are a fraction of the size and can be installed on virtually any wall, indoors or outdoors.
- Longevity - Tankless water heaters have a typical life expectancy of up to 20 years—twice as long as a tank-style unit.
- Green - Many tankless gas water heaters have earned ENERGY STAR® approval by meeting the strict energy efficiency guidelines set by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency and the Department of Energy.