The Binghamton airport in New York state is installing a geothermal system that will keep the aircraft parking area snow-free – and cool the terminal in the summer.
Geothermal HVAC brings a building in harmony with the earth, taking advantage of subterranean temperatures to provide heating in the winter and cooling in the summer.
All urban buildings should do what they can to reduce their carbon footprints — even those whose residents weigh up to 4 tons and tend to leave enormous actual footprints.
A plan to use groundwater as a geothermal coolant for an Australian supercomputer is being touted as a way to save on water use for major heat islands, such as data centers.
Located on an old brownfield site, Austin’s Edgeland House is a gesture towards healing old environmental wounds and merging of modern and traditional designs.
This Bridge House uses the traditional Dutch “terp” method of embedding a building in a low mound to harness the geothermal properties of the soil and live off the grid.
Sliced Porosity Block, a massive mixed-use complex in China using geothermal wells, recycled greywater and energy-efficient equipment, earned a LEED Gold certification.
Green Prophet reports on the recent completion of the largest geothermal heating and cooling system in the Middle East and North Africa.
Midwest Energy News reports on how a new tax credit in Iowa could help in the growth of that state’s geothermal heating and cooling industry.
Ball State University saves $2 million per year and cuts CO2 footprint in half with the nation’s largest geothermal heating and cooling system.