Radiator FAQs & Home Heating Help
Yes, you can order by telephone!
If you can’t find what you’re looking for, or you want a little heating advice, just pick up the phone and give us a call.
UK customers can call – 0344 417 2563
Customers calling from Ireland can call – 1800 937 124
The running costs of electric radiators may vary, depending on a number of factors.
Many electric radiators usually feature in-built thermostats, so will shut off automatically to preserve energy when not in use.
But your electrical charge tariff, that is set by your energy provider, will have an impact on the cost of running an electric radiator.
For further information, take a look at our Advice Centre blog, What are the running costs of Electric Radiators? Or visit our comprehensive radiator buying guide for a deeper insight into all styles of radiators to upgrade your home.
You should replace your thermostatic radiator valves (TRVs), or at least upgrade the TRV heads, if they are 10 or more years old.
TRVs can decline in terms of performance and accuracy over time.
To learn more about what TRVs are and why they may be beneficial, check out our guide to Thermostatic Radiator Valves.
And, if you’re considering changing yours, take a look at our comprehensive Radiator Valve Guide.
Traditionally, designer radiators would be fitted in the coldest part of a room.
There’s no hard and fast rule though, and especially in kitchens, the layout and design of the space will largely influence what is considered the best spot for installation.
Find out more in our ‘How To’ Guide to Kitchen Heating. Or, for inspiration surrounding the best styles of radiators to select for any area of the home, explore our comprehensive radiator buying guide.
We do not have a brochure as our website is the best place to find up-do-date information about all things BestHeating.
It includes our entire product collection, with each listing accompanied by detailed descriptions and specification information.
Digital thermostats work with dry heat thermal radiators, enabling them to provide a precise level of temperature control at the simple press of a button.
That said, dry heat thermal radiators adhere to LOT20 regulations, meaning they must work alongside an electric thermostat that boasts a 24-hour, 7 day timer and features either adaptive start technology or an open window detector.
To find out more, take a look at our blog, An Introduction To Dry Heat Thermal Radiators.
In fact, dry heat radiators are LOT20 compliant, meaning they must operate in cohesion with an electric thermostat that features a 24-hour, 7 day timer and incorporates either an open window sensor or adaptive start technology.
For a deeper insight, explore our blog, An Introduction To Dry Heat Thermal Radiators.
Yes, it is a simple process to fit a dry heat thermal radiator using a DIY ‘plug in and go’ method. In fact, it is recommended to install dry heat radiators in this way to negate the hassle and extra cost of using a professional plumber.
Dry heat thermal radiators are easily plugged in and ready for use, offsetting the requirement for any invasive procedures that could potentially disrupt the room they are being fitted in.
For more information, take a look at our dedicated blog, An Introduction To Dry Heat Thermal Radiators.
Yes, it is easy to fit a dry heat radiator via DIY means, and in fact a recommended method of fitting to offset the hassle and expense of enlisting professional plumbing services.
Dry heat radiators are simply plugged in and ready to go, negating the need for any invasive work that could cause disruption to the home.
To find out more, explore our blog, An Introduction To Dry Heat Thermal Radiators.
Dry heat thermal radiators are extremely simple to install, and can be fitted easily via do-it-yourself means.
An easy ‘plug in and go’ method of installation removes the expense and hassle of acquiring professional plumbing services, and ensures as little disruption as possible to the property, given that no invasive work is required.
For a more detailed insight, take a look at our blog, An Introduction To Dry Heat Thermal Radiators.