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Mehrparteienhäuser mit Smart Heating

Portfolio holders / Administrations

Optimizing and monitoring the heating system

Installed without any structural work during the course of the housing processes and cycles, the Smart Heat solution immediately cuts heating energy usage, costs and CO₂ emissions: from the battery lives of the smart thermostats to the installation and maintenance processes and the optional integration of submetering communication infrastructure.

This means portfolio holders not only optimize heating management in apartment buildings but also increase the value of the property.

By networking central heating and smart heat thermostats the digital assistance system always knows each room’s actual temperature and target temperature. This allows it to precisely control the central heating, only providing precisely the amount of heat needed to achieve each room's target temperature.

  • Product lives in line with the heat meter and water meter calibration periods
  • Can be retrofitted without structural measures thanks to radio transmission
  • A measure requiring minimal investment and with a short payback period


Our expert Bardia Rostami will be happy to provide you with more information about our housing industry services.

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Technology & Innovation

Achieving savings with smart thermostats, and sparking the energy transition cost-effectively

Experts and industry stakeholders alike agree that there is huge potential for energy savings in the existing building stock. However, without the professional housing industry the energy and heating transition cannot succeed. To date, though, real estate has lagged dramatically behind on the decarbonisation front, and much greater efforts will be needed to achieve the goal set by politicians of reducing all CO2 emissions to net zero by 2045 in Germany and by 2050 in Europe.

Thomas Ahlborn

Meinungsbeitrag · Lesezeit 3 Min.

The status quo cannot continue: climate protection in apartment buildings must get smart!

Faced with rising rents and the current high energy prices, it is only a matter of time before the debate about limits in residential housing climate protection comes to a head. Clearly climate protection does not come for free. However, often this quickly gives way to the question of who is going to pay for it. The debate over whether tenants or landlords should pay the additional costs is understandable, but fails to get to the heart of the matter. This is also shown by the findings of a recent tenant study conducted for us by Professor Pfnür of Darmstadt Technical University.

Reading time:3 min