Written by Lieze

The Netherlands without gas. How?

Netherlands off the gas, but how? That is a common response to the Climate Act. In order to reduce CO2 emissions by 95% over 30 years, homes must also believe it. In existing homes we use gas to heat the home and to cook with. Replacing your gas hob with an electric one is a great first step.

What do we know about climate law so far?

  • The aim is that CO2 emissions will be reduced by 95% in 2050.
  • By 2030, emissions must already be reduced by 49%.
  • New homes are no longer connected to the gas network.
  • You must arrange and pay for an existing home to be gas-free.
  • The government does offer some subsidies for gas-freeing a home.
  • Taxes on gas continue to rise to encourage switching.

Cooking without gas

Cooking without gas

Replacing your gas hob with an electric hob is the first step to a gas-free home. Good electric hobs work with 2 or 3-phase power. If your connection is not yet suitable, have an electrician adjust your meter box for a fee. Are you planning to make your home completely gas-free now or in the future? Then it is wise to create an extra power group. Your meter cupboard is then immediately suitable for the heat pump that you need for heating your home with electricity.

Gas-free heating

Gas-free heating

To heat your home gas-free, you must first insulate it properly. Insulate the floors, the walls and place double glazing. The next step is to install a heat pump and low temperature radiators. A heat pump replaces the central heating boiler, but extracts the heat from nature instead of gas. Consider the heat in the air, soil and groundwater. There are considerable costs associated with a heat pump. Depending on the type of heat pump, the government does offer a number of subsidies.

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Lieze Cooker specialist

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