REH Infrared Cove Heater – ceramic/steel – wall, ceiling, or suspended ceiling mount – 585w, 825w, 1000w, and 1500w – traditional or Wi-Fi controls

$520.00$890.00

While called a Cove heater, our Ceramicircuit Cove heaters can mount on ceilings or any wall as well, making it an ideal solution for home, garage, yoga, and commercial uses. The surface reaches 425F on the ceiling and 340F on the wall making in the hottest cove heater on the market.

  • Four sizes available…
  • 33″x 7″ / 585 watts | 46″ x 7″ x / 825 watts | 46″ x 10″ / 1000 watts | 46″ x 15″ / 1500 watts
  • All heaters are 1.125″ thick
  • 10-year warranty
  • Made in the USA

How much heat do I need?

  • Supplemental: 3 – 5 watts/sq.ft.
  • Primary: 6 – 8 watts/sq.ft.
  • Yoga Studio: 15 – 30 watts/sq.ft.

Frequently bought together

Mysa Thermostat - Wi-Fi - Line Voltage

  • High / Line Voltage Compatible: Works with Electric Infrared Heaters
  • Android and iOS App, no Additional Hardware Needed
  • Easy Scheduling, Vacation Mode
  • Energy Usage Reports
  • Integrates with Amazon Alexa, Google Home, Apple HomeKit and IFTTT

Mysa is the premiere smart thermostat for high voltage/line voltage home heating, saving up to 30% on your electric heat bills!

Check to see if you can get at $15-$75 rebate in your state.

 

SKU: 14446 Categories: ,

The versatile Cove Heater is one of our most popular heating options. It can be placed on walls, in coves, or on the ceiling. It’s used for hot yoga studios, bed rooms, workshops, garages, and just about any where that needs heat with out duct work. Low cost, no maintenance, and no noise.

  • Excellent for offices, basements, bedrooms, high or vaulted ceilings, and yoga studios
  • Stock colors are white and beige
  • Black color available in 1,000 watts and 1,500-watt sizes
  • Heater reaches its maximum temperature of 425F/171C
  • C UL US (Approved for the US and Canada)
  • Far infrared spectrum (FIR) heater
  • Cord installation

How much heat do I need?

  • Supplemental: 3 – 5 watts/sq.ft.
  • Primary: 6 – 8 watts/sq.ft.
  • Yoga Studio: 15 – 30 watts/sq.ft.

Questions about your space and the best way to heat it? Reach out to us and talk to a pro. We’ve been heating projects across the globe in all shapes and sizes. From uninsulated garages to high end name brand yoga studios in Iceland we’ve seen it all and know what works.

Cove Heater Specifications:

NOTE: Specifications shown at 240 volt, also available at 120, 208, and 277 volts.

Size Watts Amps BTUs
33x7x1.125″ 585 2.4 2,000
46x7x1.125″ 825 3.4 2,815
46x10x1.125″ 1,000 4.2 3,413
46x15x1.125″ 1,500 6.3 5,120

How Much Insulation Do I Need?

When it comes to insulation we typically tell people that more is better. Having more insulation and higher R-values will help retain warm temperatures in the winter and cool temperatures in the summer so you’re saving money on energy costs year-round.

Click here to find the insulation minimum requirement in your state and county.

In the average American home, 45 percent of the utility bill can be attributed to heating costs. With proper insulation, you can decrease your heating bill while increasing the warmth and comfort in your home.

There are some general guidelines that outline how much insulation you should have in your space. Things like your location, elevation and average temperature range will play a big factor into how much you should insulate. A home in Phoenix, AZ is going to require less insulation than one in Buffalo, NY. The following map and chart from the U.S. Department of Energy provide a good guideline for how much insulation you will need in your area. You can also click here to find the minimum insulation requirement in your state and county.

 

Types of Insulation

The market is so flooded with options for insulation that deciding on one can be a daunting task. However, exploring the features and benefits of each can help narrow the choices down. Ultimately, it will come down to what will fit in your space, your budget and what R-values you need. Generally speaking, we suggest getting the most insulation you can. When it comes to insulation, more will always help maintain your desired temperatures and keep your heating bills down!

BattsBatts – Batts are one of the most common types of insulation due to their ease of installation and relatively low cost. They are made to fit between joists and rafters. Batts insulation typically comes in blankets or will and can be made of a variety of materials such as fiberglass, wool, cotton and even soy. It’s a great choice for DIY projects.

R Values – 3.0-4.0 per inch (Depending on Material)

Common Uses – Walls, Foors, Ceilings

Blown In InsulationBlown-In – Blown-in or loose-fill insulation consists of fiberous strands of fiberglass or cellulose that are blown into ceilings or walls with a special machine. This type of insulation can be installed as a DIY project with rented equipment or you can hire a professional.

R Values – 2.2-3.8 per inch (Depending on Material)

Common Uses – Walls, Ceilings

Spray InsulationSpray Foam – Spray Foam insulation is a type of liquid that expands into a foam when applied. It can be sprayed into walls, floors and ceilings and will fill those hard-to-reach nooks and crannies. While spray cans of foam insulation can be bought for insulating very small areas, such as around pipes and windows, professional installation is needed for larger applications.

R Values – 3.5-6.5 per inch (Depending on Material)

Common Uses – Walls, Foors, Ceilings

SIPSStructural Insulated Panels (SIPS) – SIPS consist of an insulating material, such as foam, sandwiched by particle board sheets. These sheets typically come in 4’x8’ configurations and are most often used for new construction. They are great due to their ability to insulate an entire wall, but can be expensive to install and to not lend well to remodels or retrofits.

R Values – 3.8-7.7 per inch (Depending on Material)

Common Uses – Walls, Ceilings

 

Where to Insulate

For optimal efficiency, your home should be insulated from the attic ceiling to the basement floor. For tips on where to concentrate insulation consider this graphic from the Department of Energy.where_to_insulate

  • 1: Unfinished Attic – Insulate between and over the floor joists and around attic access door (1a).
  • 2: Finished Attic – Insulate between studs of knee walls (2a), between studs and rafters of exterior walls (2b), and ceilings with cold overhead spaces (2c). Extend insulation into joist space (2d).
  • 3: Exterior Walls – Insulate walls between rooms, garages, storage areas (3a); above ground level foundation walls (3b); foundation walls in heated basements (3c).
  • 4: Floors – Insulate floors above cold spaces such as vented crawl spaces and unheated garages. Also insulate floors cantilevered beyond the exterior wall below (4a); slab flors built directly on the ground (4b); foundation walls of unvented crawl spaces (4c). Extend into joists (4d).
  • 5: Band Joists
  • 6: Windows & Doors– Seal and caulk around windows and doors.

 

Seal Air Leaks

Another key component to properly insulating your home involves making sure it’s well sealed. Air leaks around plumbing vents, doors, windows and other culprits allow cold air to enter, and heated air to escape your home. By sealing these areas, you can improve your heating efficiency. The following image from energy.gov shows some areas prone to air leaks.

Do a Blower Door Test

diagnostic_toolsYou can test for air leaks in your home by doing a blower door test. A professional energy auditor will place “blower door” in your doorway. This is an instrument containing a fan that pulls air out of your home and a series of gauges to measure air pressure. This creates a pressure gradient between your home and the air outside, which allows the auditor to pinpoint air leaks in your home. This is illustrated by the graphic to the right, provided by energy.gov.

Energy Tips

Our heating products are a great start to conserving energy, but there is always more you can do to keep those utility bills lower.

Use a programmable thermostat – You can program these to turn your heaters on and off at set times. For example, you can set them to turn on before you get up in the morning, shut off while you’re at work and turn back on before you get home in the evening.

Insulation is key – Any heating or cooling system will perform best when well insulated. To get the best performance out of your heaters make sure your space is properly insulated. For more on how to insulate your home check out this link from energy.gov

Reduce drafts – Air leaks around plumbing vents, doors, windows and other culprits allow cold air to enter, and heated air to escape your home. By sealing these areas, you can improve your heating efficiency. The following image from energy.gov shows some areas prone to air leaks.

Love their quality product. We are so fortunate to have the panels at our wellness center and yoga studio here in Iceland. Couldn't ask for better service, they are very responsive and take care of any request very quickly. What an excellent company with wonderful people.

thumb Om setrið
December 30, 2019

Excellent customer service! We drove from Vancouver, Canada to purchase heating panels from Jeff. The entire process from beginning to end was seamless. We were only able to come down on a Sunday and Jeff very kindly met us at his shop to facilitate the pick up. Needless to say we were impressed and very thankful. I would highly recommend Heating Green-not only are they knowledgeable but the service is above and beyond!

thumb Maria Z.O
October 31, 2019

I love their heating panels!! I have my own hot yoga studio and its a little bit of heaven. I researched panels and companies for a long time. Hands down they were the best. Easy to call and talk to as well. Would use them again!

thumb Lorie Atkins
September 21, 2019

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