Jacob’s Heating and Air Conditioning loves when we can help out the community when it comes to being more green and more efficient. Most recently we traveled over to Beaverton to work on a new apartment complex in need of our expert advice and services!

Using Our Expertise to Help 45° Central!

We here at Jacob’s HVAC  worked with 45° Central, a new housing community in Beaverton, to see them meet their sustainability goals by installing a quality, highly energy-efficient heat pump system, tankless hot water heaters, and heat recovery fresh air ventilation that minimized the homes’ carbon footprints while providing superior comfort.

45° Central is built around values of sustainability, convenience, and comfort. Their goal was to create homes that balance supreme livability with top-tier energy efficiency. They turned to us, and we knew we were perfect for the job. After all, we have been Portland’s leader in emerging sustainable technologies since 1952. We were an ideal fit to find sustainable heating and cooling solutions for the 45° Central homes.

Developed by Metropolitan Land Group, 45° Central is a reduced footprint community centered around the values of aesthetics and convenience. It’s a beautiful 26 acres featuring pedestrian pathways and bike lanes with close proximity to Nike World Headquarters and Intel enabling a walkable lifestyle for commuters. It sounds like a great place to live and we were more than happy to make it better!

In order to make the homes as sustainable as the layout, the developers wanted all of the 120 condominiums and 240 detached houses to not just meet, but to exceed current energy efficiency codes. Their goal was to make the homes as comfortable as possible for residents without negatively affecting the environment. We tapped into our decades of experience to do just that. We provided the homes with cutting edge heating and cooling systems that perfectly match the residences’ livability and comfort.

Our knowledge and eco-friendly commitment enabled 45° Central to stand out as a model mixed-use community and a paradigm of sustainability. What do you guys think of this project? Let us know!