Welcome to the home of the church underfloor heating specialists
JUPITER Heating Systems has been successfully heating churches with a unique form of underfloor heating for nearly 20 years.
Our approach is simple - we do not use any wet trades such as concrete or cement. As a leading advocate of 'dry installed' systems we believe that removing wet trades is more sympathetic to the building fabric, speeds up the build process and with respect to archaeology, allows for any historical remains to be preserved for future generations.
JUPITER design, manufacture, supply and install highly engineered underfloor heating systems.
We can also advise, supply and install new or replacement boilers and ground or air source heat pumps.
If you are involved with the refurbishment of a church or historic building we invite you to contact us for expert advice in this field.
Quotes taken from specialist magazines regarding our work
'JUPITER Heating Systems has developed a pioneering dry floor system which could revolutionise the approach to flooring installation in historic and listed buildings.'
Church Building Magazine 2009
'JUPITER Heating Systems provides a range of products and services that other manufacturers simply can't.'
Building Services Magazine 2009
'The architects have been so impressed with the JUPITER system they have specified it for two other church projects currently on site.'
Building Design Online 2010
'It was a joy to walk into a warm church - the first time in it's history. It changes everything, attitudes, numbers, singing, praying: the whole feel is different (which might also be due to a welcoming floor).'
'Wider use of the Church space
Our master plan is to use the church every day ‘not just for Sundays’, therefore we are promoting the church as a venue to hold concerts, receptions, private parties, meetings, exhibitions – a range of community events. It is a large warm venue with fabulous flexible seating, dimmable lighting, surroundings and acoustics – a great place to hire for large numbers and a fundamental way for the church to be at the centre of village life.'