It has never been easier to switch to natural gas
Whether you have a boiler, hot air furnace or water heater, we have rebates and incentives that can help you make the switch. And you may be eligible for more than one rebate!
Statewide residential natural gas conversion rebate program:
Qualifying Equipment 1
|$800||Natural gas furnace AFUE ≥90 when you replace non-natural gas equipment|
|$800||Natural gas water boiler AFUE ≥85 when you replace non-natural gas equipment|
|$500||Additional low income rebate2|
1Installed between May 1, 2017 and November 15, 2018. Application must be received by November 15, 2018.
2Customers must qualify for one of the two rebates noted above, have received HEAP benefits within 12 months prior to the rebate application date, and can provide a HEAP award letter to receive this additional rebate.
Energy efficiency residential rebate program:
Qualifying Equipment 3
|$300||Natural gas furnace AFUE ≥ 94 with ECM|
|$450||Natural gas water boiler AFUE ≥ 90|
|$100||ENERGY STAR storage natural gas water heater ≥ 40 gallons|
|$200||ENERGY STAR tankless natural gas water heater|
|$150||Indirect natural gas water heater|
Note: In most cases it makes sense to choose the same type of boiler or furnace system you currently use to heat your home. That way you will only need to switch the heating unit, and NOT the existing baseboard or ductwork.
Please submit a separate rebate application for every rebate that you qualify for. For example, if you switch to natural gas from an alternate fuel source, and install a natural gas furnace AFUE ≥ 94 with ECM, you would be eligible for a statewide natural gas conversion rebate and an energy efficiency rebate
Not sure which heating equipment you have?
Boiler - Hot water or steam generated from a boiler is circulated throughout the house through pipes to radiators, baseboard radiators, or radiant floor systems.
Furnace - Heats air and uses a blower motor to distribute the heated air throughout the house through ducts, to vents or registers in the walls, floors or ceilings of each room. Furnaces are also called forced hot air systems.